The word “hookup” is still fertile ground for some good old-fashioned parental disapproval. Casual hookups, however, have changed their perceived status from taboo to commonplace liberating behavior. Unfortunately, casual sexual interactions alone are often intertwined with the idea of sex-positivity. This promising, yet at times, narrow societal perception can make people feel restricted. More than…
Since Feb. 1, Stanford’s Sexual Health Peer Resource Center (SHPRC) has sold subsidized period underwear in a student-led effort to increase access to reusable menstrual products on campus.
If there’s one thing that the Titanic (both the historical event and DiCaprio’s clearly-there’s-enough-room-Rose version), “Pirates of the Caribbean” and “Moby Dick” have all taught me, it’s that shipwrecks are bad. There just isn’t a way to see a glass-half-full situation when your boat is half-full of water, and you’re rapidly sinking to your death…
A look at the students who run the Sexual Health Peer Resource Center and the organization’s sales data.
Dr. Inge Hansen, director of outreach at Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS), has been working with students and faculty on sexuality for the past eight years.
One of the biggest misconceptions about hookup culture – and any sexual activity in general – is that consent is a solid, immobile, structure. Once given it cannot be taken away; once set down on the table, it becomes a solid fixture.
The council discussed a proposed new meal plan Stanford Dining has designed specifically for graduate students. Advertised as the “apartment meal plan,” the program in the fall quarter offers five meals a week and $50 in Cardinal Dollars for $571.