“Making change from within an institution like Columbia is messy and compromised,” Lulu Mickelson said. “But as students, we are in a unique position to impact University policy.”
Vivek Ramakrishnan, CC ’16, won Sigma Phi Epsilon's Balanced Man Fellowship this year, which he will use to build a soccer field in the town of Mpigi, Uganda.
Ten members of the Caribbean Students Association will travel to St. Lucia over spring break to volunteer at a local primary school.
After spending the summer collaborating with Gensler, the architectural firm that is designing Columbia’s new medical center buildings, Design for America hopes to turn its proposals into realities on campus this semester.
In a not so meritocratic world, we have become students at Columbia, and what follows is a duty to use our privileges to do good.
The Balanced Man Fellowship will fund an undergraduate community service program, in what SigEp leaders said was an effort to reach out to the broader Columbia community.
Starbucks has donated money to local job training and service programs since it began collecting five cents for every cup of coffee sold at its Lenox Avenue store last year.
Practical experience in community service is a vital supplement to a Columbia education.
College community service needs to be reformed.
The demonstration brought together around 30 students and neighborhood residents below the University’s large banner, which reads “Support Columbia Community Service: We’re Neighbors Helping Neighbors.”
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