Student Worker Solidarity wrote and circulated a petition this week asking for better treatment of workers at Blue Java Coffee Bar in Butler Library.
NEWS: Student Life
Student art submissions on sexual respect—one of the five ways to fulfill the University’s first Sexual Respect and Community Citizenship Initiative—went on display at the Faculty House on Tuesday and Wednesday. Spectator stopped by the exhibit talked to students about what went into their submissions.
Commuter students in Columbia College and the School of Engineering and Applied will be able to apply for swipe access into undergraduate residence halls beginning this fall 2015, an email to students said.
With this year’s theme of “threads,” Asian Pacific American Heritage Month is focusing on representing and connecting diverse narratives from the Asian Pacific American community and its history.
Student artwork submissions created to satisfy Columbia’s sexual respect requirement will be on display from noon on Tuesday until 8 p.m. on Wednesday in the Presidential Ballroom of the Faculty House.
Members of the Mental Health Task Force are hoping to secure a meeting with University President Lee Bollinger before the end of the school year to discuss a proposal to expand mental health resources on campus.
Chants like "Rape is a felony, even with CUID," and "University silence perpetuates the violence” rung across Morningside Heights on Thursday night as a crowd of around 200 students and local residents marched across the neighborhood for Columbia’s annual Take Back the Night.
While the national Fight for $15 campaign focuses on raising the federal minimum wage, the 300 students and professors from Columbia and other universities who gathered on Low Plaza on Wednesday also demanded an increase in the minimum wage and salaries for adjunct professors.
A few hours after Zack Barone, BC ’18, first injected himself with testosterone last November, he experienced the first instance of what he has labeled “T-fever”: a face flushed red, a temperature of 100 degrees, and an insatiable hunger in his stomach.
While prospective students moved between events during Sunday’s Days on Campus programming, No Red Tape projected phrases like “Rape happens here” and “Columbia protects rapists” onto Low Library.