The plaque “will remain in place while the provost’s review of the issue continues,” Stanford spokesperson E.J. Miranda told The Daily. “The provost is fully considering input provided by the university community,” he added, confirming that the University did not install the plaque.
A petition to instate Chanel Miller’s memoir “Know My Name” as one of next year’s Three Books has accumulated 776 signatures from the Stanford community, as of Monday. Spearheaded by Professor David Palumbo-Liu, the campaign hopes to honor Miller’s voice and identity, while also bringing awareness of her story to incoming freshmen and the broader Stanford community.
While the ResX task force has planned a redesign of Stanford’s residential life around the idea that the campus would be divided into “neighborhoods” students would live in for four years, much of the details on how this will come into fruition have yet to be determined.
As members of the Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) all undergraduate and graduate students at Stanford play crucial roles in improving student life and supporting student organizations on campus. The legislative bodies of the ASSU—the Undergraduate Senate and Graduate Student Council—are dedicated to being conscientious stewards of student trust and funds. Moreover, all branches of the ASSU are committed to ensuring sound and transparent student government policies and practices. In pursuit of these objectives, ASSU leadership launched a project team last Spring comprised of members of each major ASSU branch. We, the ASSU Constitutional Reform Project Team, have drafted five Constitutional reforms over the past year that will be placed on the 2019 Spring Election ballot that we strongly encourage you to support.
ASSU executives Shanta Katipamula ’19 and Ph.D. candidate Rosie Nelson framed their budget presentation around a theme of student belonging.
As the public comment period for response to Betsy DeVos’ proposed Title IX changes reopens for one day on Friday, End Rape on Campus interim executive director Jess Davidson encourages students to voice their opinions.
Hundreds of emergency contraceptive measures were purchased via a specialized vending machine last year, according to figures released by the Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU).
Katipamula said she began thinking about assembling a joint comment back in November when the Department of Education released its intended revisions.