Greg Boardman, vice provost for student affairs, will retire on Aug. 31 after 13 years at Stanford and a rocky past year of student criticism.
Organizers of the event – both former members of the Band and students who have never participated in LSJUMB – said that they aimed to provide students a space to talk about what the Band meant to them.
Regarding Sarah Wishingrad’s Feb. 23 article, “Stanford Birthright trips stir controversy among students,” the debates on listserves, at Hillel and across the campus testify to the curiosity and passion of Stanford students who seek respectful and transparent opportunities to learn more, and particularly want to explore the complexities of Israel. In an era in which…
The Board of Trustees elected four new trustees yesterday based on recommendation from the Stanford Alumni Association’s Alumni Committee. The committee nominated Mary Barra, chief executive officer of General Motors Co; Dipanjan “DJ” Deb, chief executive officer of Francisco Partners FP; Bradley A. Geier, co-managing partner of Merlone Geier Partners; and Christy MacLear, executive director of the Robert Rauschenberg Foundation.
I was not supposed to be here. A few years ago, I never thought I would be able to finish my degree at Stanford. I owed the University thousands of dollars, I had been in and out of the hospital and I felt like the word “unlucky” had gone from applicable to euphemistic. So please,…
“Promised Land: Jacob Lawrence at the Cantor, A Gift from the Kayden Family” showcases a diversity of works by Jacob Lawrence, one of the most prominent voices in the artistic portrayal of the African American experience. This diversity is seen in the mediums Lawrence experimented with, the various paintbrush and pencil styles he used and the number of pieces in each series of work. All these are strung together by the appearance of the black African American.
While many have lauded the creation of the tech lab and the renovated classrooms, many are also less pleased with the new 24 hour study room.
SLAC physicist Martin L. Perl died Tuesday, Sept. 30, at Stanford Hospital. He was 87. Perl was a professor emeritus of physics at Stanford and won the Nobel Prize in physics in 1995.