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For decades, students have called for the Honor system to shift from one-size-fits-all sanctioning — which historically mandated expulsion up until a 2022 reform — toward a system that recognizes the potential of students who commit Honor offenses to take accountability for their actions without being ostracized from our community. The multi-sanction referendum passed in March provided the Honor System with a new constitution which outlines students’ due process rights and the Honor Committee’s powers under a multi-sanction system.
Two summers ago, I found myself choking on chemical irritants and struggled to breathe. I took in the scenes around me: heavily-armed militias patrolling the streets, newspaper boxes tipped over, a man who looked like he had been pepper-sprayed, helicopters buzzing overhead, people fighting in the streets and police standing by, declining to intervene. White supremacist groups had invaded Charlottesville and provoked violence and counter-protests, and our city soon became a hashtag. Alongside a team of Alexis Gravely, Anna Higgins and Daniel Hoerauf, I was reporting from the middle of the chaos for The Cavalier Daily.
North Korea must pay over $500 million in damages to the family of the late University of Virginia student Otto Warmbier, a federal judge ruled Monday. Warmbier died following 17 months of imprisonment in the country, which led his parents to file a lawsuit in April against the rogue nation for the “hostage taking, illegal detention, torture and killing” of their son.
Our tradition of student self-governance continues this week as we cast our ballots in numerous races and referenda. But student self-governance does not stop at the ballot box. As members of this community, student self-governance challenges us to hold our leaders and institutions accountable for their promises and actions. The Cavalier Daily provides an important avenue for our community to ensure this system is properly functioning and responding to student needs — and we can’t do it alone.
Of the several hundred articles and columns published by The Cavalier Daily in 2017, the following is a list of each month’s most-read pieces. Our most popular content ranged from humorous Life columns to reporting on and responding to more serious events that impacted the University community over the past year.
Dozens of people gathered in downtown Charlottesville Wednesday morning for the dedication of Heather Heyer Way, named after the woman who was killed when a car plowed into a group of people protesting against the Unite the Right rally on Aug. 12. Heather Heyer Way is now the honorary name for a part of Fourth Street between Market Street and Water Street.
University President Teresa Sullivan sat down for 50-minute interview with The Cavalier Daily Tuesday morning to address questions and criticisms related to the University’s response to events in Charlottesville on Aug. 11 and 12.
Just hours after Charlottesville officials draped black shrouds over the statues of Robert E. Lee and Thomas “Stonewall” Jackson near downtown, a local man attempted to cut down the covering over the Lee statue.
In the early hours of Saturday morning, “Unite the Right” organizer and pro-white activist Jason Kessler described the death of 32-year-old Heather Heyer in last weekend’s fatal car attack in downtown Charlottesville as “payback time.”
Two sisters injured in Saturday’s car attack that killed one woman and injured 19 others in downtown Charlottesville are suing the alleged driver, “Unite the Right” rally organizer Jason Kessler and 28 other defendants.
Hundreds gathered Sunday evening at the site of Saturday’s fatal crash to mourn and remember 32-year-old Heather Heyer, who was killed after a car plowed through a crowd of peaceful protesters in downtown Charlottesville.
“Unite The Right” rally organizer and pro-white activist Jason Kessler was chased away by demonstrators and escorted out of the downtown area following a failed press conference Sunday afternoon.
Three people are dead and numerous others are injured after the “Unite The Right” rally Saturday. The day was anticipated to be tense, but turned violent as the rally drew hundreds of white nationalists and counter-demonstrators to downtown Charlottesville.
Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe (D) condemned the violence and chaos associated with the “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville at a press conference with local leaders Saturday evening.
One person is dead and 19 people are injured after a car plowed through a crowd of counter-protesters in the aftermath of Saturday’s “Unite the Right” rally downtown.
Several hundred white supremacists took to University Grounds Friday evening for a torchlit march that was met by counter-protesters and several tense exchanges on the steps of the Rotunda.
Former University student Otto Warmbier, who was detained in North Korea for over a year, died Monday afternoon at 2:20 p.m. surrounded by family.
University student Otto Warmbier has been released from North Korea, but is believed to be in a coma.
The Excel Inn and Suites on Emmet Street caught on fire Thursday afternoon.
During the 2016 presidential election, the white nationalist movement known as the “alt-right” and its founder, Richard Spencer, captured headlines. But two decades earlier, before he began to advocate for a “peaceful ethnic cleansing” of the United States, Spencer was just another U.Va. student, fulfilling course requirements and enjoying Grounds.