We want to see the University keep its word and actually put the funding toward student support and programs that directly benefit the WashU and St. Louis community — not towards aesthetic changes and facility expansions that have no real impact on the WashU student experience.
The stress of the semester is starting to pick up; we’re going to start entering testing periods and crunch times. A great way to relieve some of that stress, even just for a few hours, is by supporting student activities in whatever way you can. It’s been well over a year of barely being able […]
The University’s communications this week have shown a clear lack of empathy for its students.
Last Friday’s vigil is a reminder that there should be no place for rape culture on WashU’s campus.
Not every adaptation made in the last year should go as WashU returns to something like normalcy.
While a return to some semblance of normalcy is exciting, we still need resources to navigate that normal. Currently, there’s a specific area in which we insist that the University is not providing sufficient resources — testing.
Reflecting on lessons we have learned during COVID-19 may help us create a better future. Of these lessons, one central theme emerges—being more cognizant and respectful of others and our surrounding communities.
After recent student protests sparked campus conversation, it’s time we as a university come to terms with the full meaning of our name: Washington University in St. Louis.
Wellness days aren’t the answer to student mental health problems at Wash. U.; we need improved, equitable mental health services.
In advance of registration for Fall 2021 classes, which begins April 21, the Student Life Editorial Board recommended classes to add to your registration worksheets.
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