What’s happening on campus and in D.C.
Passing along party lines, legislation to admit D.C. as the nation’s 51st state was approved by the House of Representatives on April 22.
Hundreds of Georgetown students are supporting a petition demanding the university reconsider its tenure rejection of Dr. Mubbashir Rizvi.
More than 2,300 Hoyas took a chance to find their match through the Georgetown Marriage Pact in March, with varying degrees of success.
The subcommittee, led by Sen. Kariel Bennett, focuses on three initiatives: a scholarship fund, book-cap, and a university-wide book drive.
Georgetown students are struggling to receive consistent and cost-effective mental health services during the pandemic.
The continued criminalization of purchasing cannabis has most harmed D.C.’s Black residents, a historic inequality new bills hope to address.
“Zoom fatigue” has only increased among students and professors alike since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic last March.
A March email from President DeGioia announced that the university expects a full return of the student-body to Georgetown’s campuses.
Newly released results of Georgetown’s 2020 Cultural Climate Survey showed large racial disparities in reported student experience.
One Medical, Georgetown University’s COVID-19 testing provider, is under fire from Georgetown students for delays and testing discrepancies.
After a 15-year career at the university, Dr. Phil Meilman retired from his post as director of Counseling and Psychiatric Services.
The Georgetown Alliance of Graduate Employees (GAGE) announced on March 25 the university agreed to COVID-19 protections.
The Georgetown Coalition for Workers’ Rights held a teach-in for the community about issues affecting Georgetown campus workers on March 21.
COVID-19 brought unique challenges to the Jesuits’ religious and communal lifestyle on campus and in the Georgetown neighborhood.
Kristi Riggs shared her account of racial discrimination at Georgetown restaurant Martin’s Tavern via social media on Feb. 26.
The office was established as part of the Reach Act, which included sections on racial equity training for D.C. governmental employees.
Walk Tall: Georgetown student and alumni on their award-winning documentary about wrongful conviction
The documentary, “Walk Tall: A Story of Innocence and Wrongful Conviction,” tells the story of Edward Martinez.
The tension culminated in the District filing a restraining order against WTU to prevent a potential strike against reopening.
GUSA Senate begins initial steps of Senate restructuring, supports AAPI community and International Women’s Day
Both the International Women’s Day resolution and act to begin restructuring the GUSA Senate passed unanimously with no abstentions.