A deep dive into the most important issues on campus.
During Nile Blass’s (COL ’22) freshman year at Georgetown, students voted to establish a semesterly reconciliation fee of $27.20 per student. The money raised from the fee, about $400,000 a... Read more
For the activists on campus, who organize for increased student resources and university accountability, exhaustion is pervasive.
There’s an unmatched agony I associate with the university housing process.
Philipos Melaku-Bello and local activists maintain the 24-hour Peace Vigil, an anti-war protest site that has protested since 1981.
We students demand transparency from the Foundation where there has been none, equal investment from Georgetown in a wider range of projects outside of the Foundation, consistent material reparations, a seat at the table that for too long has been missing for descendants in the decision making process, and a highly visible, meaningful memorial on campus.
BSA is hosting its first in-person Visions of Excellence Ball since the pandemic began, heading to the Mayflower Hotel on May 1.
On April 2, Gaston Hall erupted with the sound of over 80 student musicians performing the remarkable work of this Black female composer.
Let Georgetown’s ongoing response to Ukraine guide its future engagement with world affairs, no matter the region or race of the affected.
Student efforts around academics have shifted to establishing more diverse curricula, deepening regional studies, rethinking diversity requirements, and hiring faculty of color.
The SFS is failing its undergraduate students. Here's 10 demands SFS students should make.
When I meet him for the first time, he is standing in the corner of Henle courtyard, chewing on chocolate left on a discarded candy wrapper.
Statistically, there’s a 1 in 3 chance that I, albeit a CULP major in the SFS, will go into consulting or banking.
Along the four long walls of the Philodemic Room in Healy Hall, there are empty spaces where portraits once hung.
For incarcerated D.C. residents, poor conditions aren’t new—but it took a pandemic to prompt changes
Tyrone Walker memorized one specific sentence in the bio of Tom Faust, the director of the D.C. Department of Corrections (DOC).
When Allemai Dagnatchew (SFS ’22) began her final semester of college, the last thing she wanted to worry about was digital privacy.
Because we realize institutional solutions to unpaid internships aren’t going to materialize overnight, the Voice offers an admittedly stopgap solution: the Steve Pisinski Scholarship.