Due to Kenneth Marcus’ policies on campus sexual violence, students wrote an open letter against his nomination.
After a year marked by bigotry and incompetence—and probably felonies—Republicans still stand by President Trump.
Since President Donald Trump took office, I’ve tried to figure out why oft-repeated lines lambasting his endless shortcomings—his feuds with Gold Star families, his barely comprehensible Twitter rampages, his lack of knowledge about the government he runs—stir in me such a strong sense of annoyance.
Gold Star father Khizr Khan spoke at the on-campus panel “Speaking Truth to Power,” where panelists discussed discrimination and Islamophobia in America in Wilson Hall Friday, Nov. 3.
The NFL national anthem protests have now reached the tuft fields of America’s college football teams.
The Association of Latin American Students organized a peaceful protest against the Trump Administration’s proposal to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program Friday, Sept. 22.
In the fall 2017 semester alone, the Chancellor made statements addressing the Stockley decision, the Charlottesville, Va. protests, the impact of Hurricanes Harvey and Irma and President Donald Trump’s proposed repeal of the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program. In order to better understand the Chancellor’s statements, here are the answers to three questions about the increase in communication.
President Trump and Attorney General Sessions,
We strongly urge you to reverse your decision to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program.
President Donald Trump formally rescinded the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program Tuesday. Chancellor Mark Wrighton responded in a letter to the student body.
President Donald Trump announced that the United States will not permit individuals who identify as transgender to serve in the military — in a decision that will not impact University policy — Wednesday.