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The Office for Equal Opportunity and Civil Rights announced April 16 that it will be temporarily suspending some, but not all, case proceedings associated with Title IX violations. This suspension comes after the University’s decision to permanently transition to virtual classes for the remainder of the semester.
Student Council began their second meeting of the semester with a presentation from Derrick Wang, a fourth-year College student and student member of the Board of Visitors. With the quarterly Board of Visitors meeting beginning Sept. 11, Wang expanded on many of the initiatives that the University has been focusing on for this year as well as the goals for the future.
The University Democrats hosted Democratic presidential candidate Beto O’Rourke for a meet and greet in Nau Hall Tuesday evening. O’Rourke spoke twice — once to about 250 University students and community members in Nau Hall’s auditorium and afterward to hundreds more people tightly packed throughout the building’s three story atrium. According to University Democrats President and third-year College student Jackson Samples, Nau Hall was the only available space on Grounds for the event to occur.
DREAMers on Grounds and Sigma Lambda Upsilon — a Latina sorority — hosted their fourth annual DREAM Week, a week full of activities throughout Grounds to promote advocacy and support for the undocumented and immigrant community at the University and beyond. The week ended today.
Student Council announced in a Feb. 7 email update to the University student body that all bathrooms in the McCormick Road first-year dormitories currently undergoing renovations — Page, Emmet, Echols and Humphreys — will be re-classified as gender-neutral. It is currently unclear if the Metcalf and Lefevre dorms — which will be renovated during the 2019-2010 school year — will have the same bathroom classification.
The University spent approximately $2 million to pay for projects and salaries normally funded by the federal government in order to keep research running during the partial government shutdown, according to University Spokesperson Anthony de Bruyn. The 35 day government shutdown, the longest in U.S. history, ended last Friday.
During their first meeting of the semester last Wednesday evening, the University Democrats hosted John Gates, the associate dean for diversity and inclusion, to speak about his work to improve diversity within the Engineering School.
Approximately 20 students, faculty and community members gathered in the Harrison Auditorium of the Special Collections Library Friday to update and create Wikipedia pages about African American history in Charlottesville — including those related to areas of cultural and social significance to the local African American community.
Survivors of the Aug. 12, 2017 car attack following the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville gathered Friday evening in the sanctuary of the First United Methodist Church to share their recovery experiences at a fundraiser for the the Heal Charlottesville Fund.
Republican candidate Denver Riggleman defeated Democratic candidate Leslie Cockburn in the U.S. congressional race for Virginia’s Fifth District seat Tuesday. Riggleman won approximately 54 percent of the total vote, while Cockburn earned about 46 percent of the vote in the Fifth District.
In celebration of the University’s Bicentennial, the Office for Sustainability held a summit Sunday to showcase the University’s impact as a leader in sustainability through the initiatives of several professors and faculty members.
Charlottesville Police Chief RaShall Brackney debriefed the City Council at its meeting Monday on the police department’s newest methods of collecting, organizing and synthesizing stop and frisk data. Brackney’s unannounced presentation came amid vocal criticisms in recent weeks — chiefly from local civil rights attorney Jeff Fogel — regarding the manner in which the data is digitally stored and presented to the public.