Thoughts from the Georgetown community.
For Georgetown faculty, finding affordable care for young children is near-impossible. In facing an American child care crisis aggravated by the pandemic, the university must step up to meet the challenge.
It's fashionable, right now, to blame political institutions for all the problems we see in our democracy. Resisting that impulse is important.
If Democrats don't think seriously about succession, they risk more serious losses in 2022 and 2024. Energized, broad-appeal candidates will be key.
Though D.C.’s COVID-19 rates have stayed below those of other regions, this does not mean the District’s COVID response has been perfect. In reality, coronavirus is pushing the city’s most... Read more
The story of a George Washington University history professor pretending to be Afro-Caribbean made global headlines in September. Jessica Krug cosplayed as a Puerto Rican woman from the Bronx—while she... Read more
Georgetown has significantly contributed to homelessness and gentrification in D.C. We have the resources—and the imperative—to do better.
As the pandemic reaches record levels of infection, Georgetown has a duty to its students and its community to stay closed.
COVID-19 has proven that there has been a severe lack of planning and financing for global health security programs. But TB has been telling us this for years.
The parallels between March for Our Lives and ACT UP make it clear: When tragedy strikes, it’s okay to demand that our government do better.
Georgetown loves to espouse its Jesuit values. Yet one of them, cura personalis, or care for the whole person, fails to live up to its name.