New Program to Serve First-Gen Students
As part of an ongoing effort to support traditionally marginalized communities on campus, a new initiative called the Meiklejohn Fellows Program was launched this semester.
New Technologies Expand Pedagogies in the Classroom
In a push for increased student engagement, some faculty members are embracing new technologies as a potential solution to problems with traditional methods of teaching.
Thoughts on Theses: Elijah Koome
Elijah Koome ’19 is an English and black studies double major. His senior thesis examines the memories of trauma portrayed in Kenyan literature. His advisor is professor of black studies and English Rhonda Cobham-Sander.
Psychologist Speaks on Women Fleeing Gender-Based Violence
Kim Baranowski, a humanitarian and clinical psychologist, spoke in Paino Lecture Hall on Oct. 16 about the psychological conditions of women fleeing gender-based violence. Her talk was sponsored by the Center for Community Engagement and the anthropology and sociology departments.
HHS Memo Poses Threat to Transgender Students
A leaked memo from the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), which proposes legally defining gender as sex assigned at birth, has the potential to significantly affect the college and its student body.
Novelist Finds Inspiration in Lived Experience
Harlan Coben ’84 has attained enormous success in the literary world due to his creative flair and dedication to the craft.
Proposed Title IX Changes May Affect Campus Policy
Earlier this month, the U.S. Department of Education released a set of proposed provisions that would regulate how schools comply with Title IX, the landmark civil rights law which prohibits sex-based discrimination in educational institutions that receive federal funding.