Many conservative students at Washington University often feel like they need to hide their political views or risk social isolation on a predominantly liberal campus.
Washington University students spoke about campus issues for the live taping of MSNBC’s “Live with Katy Tur” outside of the Danforth University Center Thursday, Oct. 11.
When Washington University students woke up on Wednesday morning, they were living in a different America than they thought they would be. They woke up confused, they woke up in disbelief, they woke up angry.
Two prominent St. Louis political actors gave advice to students interested in someday joining the political sphere during a panel Wednesday.
Hoping to cut through the divisiveness of this election cycle, the College Democrats and College Republicans have issued a joint press release asking for a respectful dialogue in this election cycle in advance of Sunday’s debate.
With national media setting up stages across campus, protestors already staging demonstrations and student groups pulling together debate-related programming—one institution is staying noticeably silent.
As the 2016 presidential election approaches, students are showing support for candidates by registering to vote, joining candidate-focused groups and getting politically informed.
College Democrats and Republicans butted heads over economic policy but joined together to endorse candidates for Student Union Treasury at a Campus Crossfire debate event the night before midterm elections.
After an hour of debate on the Affordable Care Act, students at Monday night’s Campus Crossfire found themselves with more questions than ever.
Last week, Student Life published an article reporting on Mayor Francis Slay’s visit to our campus. My organization, the College Democrats, brought the mayor to campus primarily to speak about national issues that have local significance: the impact of health care policy and anti-gun violence measures. These are topics that require our attention.