The annual housing lottery commenced last Monday with one significant tweak to the usual system: housing options for upperclassmen are now staggered across multiple days, meaning that on the first day of housing selection, only certain housing options can be chosen.
On Monday afternoon, the Student Union sent out an email to the undergraduate population detailing a proposal to create a joint student and administrative committee to allocate campus spaces to various campus groups and organizations.
Next Monday, the University community will gather for its annual Take Back The Night march across campus, a public event in which students share their personal experiences of sexual assault as part of a powerful national awareness campaign.
Super Tuesday, the day when the single most votes and delegates are on the line for presidential primary candidates, has arrived.
On Jan. 26, Massachusetts state judge Robert J. Kane overturned George D. Perrot’s 1987 rape conviction.
On Friday, the University’s Department of Community Living informed Brandeis students in an email about two prospective changes to the housing selection process.
Thursday night saw the fifth instance this academic year of an unidentified male exposing himself to a Brandeis student in the vicinity of the University’s campus, according to an email Director of Public Safety Ed Callahan sent out to the student body on Friday.
On Thursday, as part of the Louis D. Brandeis Centennial Celebration, Supreme Court Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg H ’96 gave remarks about Justice Brandeis’ legacy.
On Monday, Interim President Lisa Lynch emailed the student body to announce that, beginning in spring 2017, students will no longer be able to live in Usen Castle and that every part of the iconic building beside A and B towers will be torn down over the summer of 2017.
Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. served as a revolutionary figure in the progression of African-American civil rights and the use of non-violent protest.