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.
The Student Union will hold spring semester elections on Jan. 22, voting in new members of the Allocations Board and Senate.
Following an eight-month search for the ninth University president, the Board of Trustees announced Ronald D.
In a letter addressed to senior administrators, a group known as the Brandeis Asian American Task Force outlined a list of demands related to the creation of an Asian American studies department.
Over the last several weeks, student groups such as Ford Hall 2015 and the Brandeis Asian American Task Force have sent direct letters to the University’s top administrators which included lists of specific demands and a short deadline by which they must be met. This board has often condemned a sense of student apathy toward administrative dealings and is pleased to see these protest movements as evidence to the contrary.
A student group called the Brandeis Asian American Task Force emerged in the public eye last Wednesday, calling upon Interim President Lisa Lynch and other administrators in an email campaign to sign a contract promising the creation of an Asian American Studies department.
In 1969, approximately 70 students gathered in Ford Hall to demand greater representation for black students campus-wide, according to the Department of African and Afro-American Studies. On Friday, students gathered in the Bernstein-Marcus Administration Building as part of the Ford Hall 2015 movement, demanding a swift University response to institutionalized racism on campus, invoking the same imagery and sentiment as those who occupied Ford Hall in 1969.
Last Wednesday, the University announced that two desktop computers stolen from the Registrar’s office on Oct.