Rachel Denhollander, who accused USA Gymnastics coach Larry Nassar of sexual assault, discussed how her Christian faith helped her balance twin concepts of forgiveness and justice.
A Stanford affiliate may have played a role in connecting Dianne Feinstein ’55, the senior Democrat on the Senate Judiciary Committee, with a letter some say discusses potential sexual misconduct by Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh while he was in high school, multiple media outlets report.
The Arizona Cactus Garden, first planted in the 1880s for Jane and Leland Stanford, was maintained until the 1920s. Since 1997, however, volunteers have been working to restore the garden. Today, volunteers rally around their passion for cacti gardening and enjoy the beauty of the plants.
In a conversation in Cubberley Auditorium Tuesday evening, civil rights activist Tarana Burke discussed her activism regarding sexual assault, her experience with abuse and her path to healing as a survivor. One of Time Magazine’s 100 most influential people, she coined the phrase “Me Too” in 2006 to raise awareness of the pervasiveness of sexual assault. Burke discussed Me Too’s development into a broader movement following the 2016 use of #MeToo as a hashtag. She shared that her work to interrupt sexual violence was not only a quest for social justice, but also a personal path to healing.
Adam Klein ’13 appeared on and won CBS’s 33rd season of “Survivor.” The Daily sat down with Klein to discuss the path to becoming the “Sole Survivor” and his recent work raising funds for lung cancer research.
Stanford alumnus Adam Klein ’13 is a contestant on the newest season of the CBS reality show “Survivor.” The show maroons a group of contestants in the wilderness, where they have to survive and compete in challenges for rewards. Contestants are voted off until a sole survivor wins the season. The newest season, Season 33, focuses on the clash of the generations: Generation X and the Millennials.
Julia Landauer ’14, a 21-year-old professional racecar driver and Stanford undergraduate, recently took part in “Survivor: Caramoan,” the latest installation in the long-running reality series. Landauer sat down with The Daily to talk about being voted off the show, her lack of screen time, being compared to the flavor vanilla and the possibility of a return appearance.
After ending up on the wrong side of a tribal swap, Julia Landauer ’14 this week became the eighth contestant eliminated from “Survivor: Caramoan,” the latest season of the long-running reality series.