59 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
In an interview with The News-Letter on Thursday, April 26, University President Ronald J. Daniels discussed his views on the proposed campus police force; the University’s response to sexual violence; resources for low-income students; and mental health.
Bishop Douglas Miles, a native Baltimorean and one of the original founders of the Black Student Union (BSU), gave a presentation in the course Lectures on Public Health and Wellbeing in Baltimore on Tuesday afternoon.
Jennifer Weiss-Wolf, J.D., gave a talk on her book Periods Gone Public: Taking a Stand for Menstrual Equity, at Hodson Hall on Tuesday evening. Hopkins Feminists and the Diverse Sexuality and Gender Alliance (DSAGA) co-hosted the event.
Before #MeToo, I did not take a very close look at the personal lives of artists whose work I admired. I was naive enough to think that in the 21st century, I could not possibly have been conditioned to respect sexual offenders.
After Maryland lawmakers announced that they would not support a bill authorizing Hopkins to create its own police force, Students Against Private Police (SAPP) organized a rally at Garland Hall to celebrate on Tuesday afternoon. SAPP, a coalition of 11 student groups, used the rally to voice opposition to future plans for a Hopkins police force.
Students who apply to become Residential Advisors (RAs) assume that one of the benefits of the position will be that their overall costs for the year will decrease.
However, RAs who receive financial aid have raised concerns that their out-of-pocket (OOP) costs, which include tuition and room and board, have not decreased significantly since accepting the position. On the other hand, RAs who do not receive financial aid see a dramatic decrease in their overall OOP costs.
Over 100 Hopkins students, faculty and staff joined a walkout protesting gun violence on Wednesday morning. The demonstration was part of a national school walkout, in which thousands of students across the U.S. left their classrooms to participate.
Hundreds of high school students in Baltimore passed through Homewood Campus protesting school gun violence around noon on Tuesday. The march was part of a walkout to City Hall.
In early 2016, the University released the Roadmap on Diversity and Inclusion, a document detailing plans to help make Hopkins a more diverse campus. On Sunday, about two years after the Roadmap’s release, the University published a progress report on the Roadmap.
Hopkins is now among a growing number of U.S. universities assuring undergraduate student applicants that participating in peaceful protests against gun violence will not negatively impact their chances of admission.
It is nice, I suppose, to be told that as women, we don’t need men to kick ass. It would be nicer, though, if we women had the luxury of exploring our sexuality without feeling that our power would be somehow diminished.
Refuel Our Future (Refuel), a student-led fossil fuel divestment campaign, organized a rally in front of Gilman Hall on Tuesday afternoon, demanding that the University fully divest from fossil fuels.
Two words: #MeToo. One hashtag was all that was necessary for sexual assault survivors to show that film producer Harvey Weinstein was not an anomaly, that sexual assault has been normalized for far too long. The message spread not only across the U.S. but also internationally, and Weinstein is now just the first of many public figures charged with sexual assault in the past month whose careers have been irrevocably damaged.
This semester, the University hired Fenimore Fisher, its first vice provost for diversity and inclusion and chief diversity officer. He joined the Hopkins community on Oct. 23.
As part of a weekend of programming around the newly-released HBO documentary Baltimore Rising, the Reginald F. Lewis museum hosted a panel discussion titled “Reclaiming the Future of Black News Media” on Nov. 17. Makayla Gilliam-Price, an activist who is featured in the documentary, moderated the panel.
One year ago, Donald Trump won the U.S. presidential election, leaving many Hopkins students in shock. They spray-painted the Blue Jay statue and the mural boards outside the Mattin Center with anti-Trump slogans. They joined a citywide protest against Trump. The University hosted sessions for students to share their thoughts and feelings. Professors spent lectures reflecting on the election, asking how the polls, which initially predicted that Hillary Clinton would win, got it all wrong.
Well-Fest, an annual event that aims to spread awareness about mental health resources at Hopkins, took place for the second year at Levering Courtyard on Friday, Oct. 27.
The Office of the Provost is developing a new online career services platform that will be available to all Hopkins students as part of an effort to consolidate career services across the University’s nine schools.
A week after celebrating its 25th anniversary, the Office of Multicultural Affairs (OMA) hosted Defamation, an interactive courtroom drama that has been performed over 300 times in schools and theaters across the U.S. The performance took place in the Levering Arellano Theater on Thursday, Oct. 12.
Three days after Baltimore City celebrated Henrietta Lacks Day, the Hopkins Institute for Clinical and Translational Research (ICTR) held its eighth annual Henrietta Lacks Memorial Lecture Series on Saturday at the Turner Auditorium at the Hopkins East Baltimore campus.