Amber Xie


Diamanté is an ever-changing mosaic of collective and diverse joy

Diamanté isn’t just any artistic community—it’s a unique and valuable incubator on Georgetown’s campus for creatives of color. 

Halftime Leisure

Drive to Survive: Season Six veers off track, trading documentary for drama

Despite ultimately falling flat in its content and filming style, the show will likely continue to pull new fans into the world of F1.


GU Politics Fellows talk student political leadership

The Spring 2024 class of GU Politics Fellows sat down with the Voice to discuss their goals for their discussion groups and the importance of youth perspectives.


Despite dilapidation in Chinatown, D.C.’s Chinese American community continues to thrive

Between Fifth and Eighth streets and along H and I streets lies what remains of D.C.’s Chinatown. The Friendship Arch, which was built in the style of Qing-dynasty architecture, marks... Read more


APILF student advocates revive AAPI home at Georgetown

First established in 2015 after AAPI students expressed their interest in an on-campus affinity space, the home had shut down for the past few years due to COVID-19 and insufficient funding. Now, advocates for the home’s renewal, including students and alumni, hope to establish the home as a permanent community and safe space for AAPI students.


American University students call for reform in administrative response to sexual violence

Around 50 students, staff, and faculty gathered on Feb. 22 to protest the American University administration’s insufficient action on addressing sexual assaults.


GU Politics Fellows stress unity and optimism for future generations despite divisive political climate

The Spring 2023 GU Politics fellows met with the Voice to discuss American politics and what they want to see from the next generation.


Georgetown students bring down the gavel on inequities in collegiate debate

Georgetown’s positionality as a predominantly white institution translates into the debate world, but students are trying to change that.


If Joji’s SMITHEREENS accomplishes anything, it’s making his audience cry

The majority of SMITHEREENS feels reminiscent of (and even indistinguishable from) Joji songs we’ve already heard.