Content warning: This article contains sensitive language regarding sexual assault and alcohol. This afternoon we will gather as a community to demand an important change from our administration. Title Mine’s demands are both incredibly needed and incredibly late. I have been facilitator for the Date for two years and spend the beginning of every school […]
Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “Three weeks later,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.
In October, I wrote an article about my experience with Student Health Services (SHS) and their failure to provide me with adequate mental health care.
A good rule of thumb would be to not say anything you wouldn’t say to a woman in your family, but an uncomfortable amount of people say these horrible things, even to those women closest to them.
When I first was asked to be an undergraduate student representative to the board of trustees, I was deeply humbled that my co-rep, Megan Wolf, and myself, were given the opportunity to positively affect the lives of our peers.
While I only found out about his history afterwards, Washington University had multiple reports about this student and was aware of his violent tendencies long before my assault.
Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “Survivors are students, too,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.
As both students and survivors, we have had enough. Incredibly brave survivors have added their voices to an ongoing effort to hold Washington University accountable for ensuring students’ safety in regards to sexual violence on this campus.
After a night of remembering nothing between pre-gaming a fraternity mixer with my friends and waking up to many texts asking if I made it home, including one that said, “Do you think you were drugged last night?” I stayed quiet.
Today’s newspaper includes an op-ed piece entitled “On staying quiet,” written by an anonymous Washington University student.