Contents 1 History 2 Land 2.1 Central campus 2.2 Non-central campus 2.3 Faculty residences 2.4 Other uses 2.5 Landmarks 3 Administration and organization 3.1 Endowment and fundraising 4 Academics 4.1 Teaching and learning 4.2 Research centers and institutes 4.3 Libraries and digital resources 4.4 Arts 4.5 Reputation and rankings 5 Discoveries and innovation 5.1 Natural sciences 5.2 Computer and applied sciences 5.3 Businesses and entrepreneurship 6 Student life 6.1 Student body 6.2 Dormitories and student housing 6.3 Athletics 6.4 Traditions 6.5 Religious life 6.6 Greek life 6.7 Student groups 6.8 Safety 7 People 7.1 Award laureates and scholars 8 See also 9 Notes 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External links

History[edit] Center of the campus in 1891.[56] Main article: History of Stanford University Stanford University was founded in 1885 by Leland and Jane Stanford, dedicated to Leland Stanford Jr, their only child. The institution opened in 1891 on Stanford's previous Palo Alto farm. Despite being impacted by earthquakes in both 1906 and 1989, the campus was rebuilt each time. In 1919, The Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace was started by Herbert Hoover to preserve artifacts related to World War I. The Stanford Medical Center, completed in 1959, is a teaching hospital with over 800 beds. The SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (originally named the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center), which was established in 1962, performs research in particle physics.[57] Jane and Leland Stanford modeled their university after the great eastern universities and most specifically Cornell University and Harvard University. Stanford opened being called the "Cornell of the West" in 1891 due to faculty being former Cornell professors and alumni including its first president, David Starr Jordan. Both Cornell and Stanford were among the first to have higher education be accessible, nonsectarian, and open to women as well as to men. Cornell is credited as one of the first American universities to adopt this radical departure from traditional education, and Stanford became an early adopter as well.[58]

Land[edit] An aerial photograph of the center of the Stanford University campus in 2008. Most of Stanford University is on an 8,180-acre (12.8 sq mi; 33.1 km2)[7] campus, one of the largest in the United States.[note 2] It is located on the San Francisco Peninsula, in the northwest part of the Santa Clara Valley (Silicon Valley) approximately 37 miles (60 km) southeast of San Francisco and approximately 20 miles (30 km) northwest of San Jose. In 2008, 60% of this land remained undeveloped.[61] Stanford's main campus includes a census-designated place within unincorporated Santa Clara County, although some of the university land (such as the Stanford Shopping Center and the Stanford Research Park) is within the city limits of Palo Alto. The campus also includes much land in unincorporated San Mateo County (including the SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory and the Jasper Ridge Biological Preserve), as well as in the city limits of Menlo Park (Stanford Hills neighborhood), Woodside, and Portola Valley.[62] Central campus[edit] The academic central campus is adjacent to Palo Alto, bounded by El Camino Real, Stanford Avenue, Junipero Serra Boulevard, and Sand Hill Road. The United States Postal Service has assigned it two ZIP Codes: 94305 for campus mail and 94309 for P.O. box mail. It lies within area code 650. View of the main quadrangle of Stanford University with Memorial Church in the center background from across the grass covered Oval. Non-central campus[edit] Stanford currently operates or intends to operate in various locations outside of its central campus. On the founding grant: Jasper Ridge Biological Preserve is a 1,200-acre (490 ha) natural reserve south of the central campus owned by the university and used by wildlife biologists for research. SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory is a facility west of the central campus operated by the university for the Department of Energy. It contains the longest linear particle accelerator in the world, 2 miles (3.2 km) on 426 acres (172 ha) of land.[63] Golf course and a seasonal lake: The university also has its own golf course and a seasonal lake (Lake Lagunita, actually an irrigation reservoir), both home to the vulnerable California tiger salamander. As of 2012 Lake Lagunita was often dry and the university had no plans to artificially fill it.[64] Off the founding grant: Hopkins Marine Station, in Pacific Grove, California, is a marine biology research center owned by the university since 1892. Study abroad locations: unlike typical study abroad programs, Stanford itself operates in several locations around the world; thus, each location has Stanford faculty-in-residence and staff in addition to students, creating a "mini-Stanford."[65] China: Stanford Center at Peking University, housed in the Lee Jung Sen Building, is a small center for researchers and students in collaboration with Peking University.[66][67] Locations in development: Redwood City: in 2005, the university purchased a small, 35-acre (14 ha) campus in Midpoint Technology Park intended for staff offices; development was delayed by The Great Recession.[68][69] In 2015 the university announced a development plan.[70] Lake Lagunita in early spring; the Dish, a large radio telescope and local landmark, is visible in the Stanford-owned foothills behind the lake and is the high point of a popular campus jogging and walking trail. Faculty residences[edit] Many Stanford faculty members live in the "Faculty Ghetto", within walking or biking distance of campus.[71] The Faculty Ghetto is composed of land owned entirely by Stanford. Similar to a condominium, the houses can be bought and sold but the land under the houses is rented on a 99-year lease. Houses in the "Ghetto" appreciate and depreciate, but not as rapidly as overall Silicon Valley values. However, it remains an expensive area in which to own property, and the average price of single-family homes on campus is actually higher than in Palo Alto.[citation needed] Other uses[edit] Some of the land is managed to provide revenue for the university such as the Stanford Shopping Center and the Stanford Research Park. Stanford land is also leased for a token rent by the Palo Alto Unified School District for several schools including Palo Alto High School and Gunn High School.[72] El Camino Park, the oldest Palo Alto city park (established 1914), is also on Stanford land.[73] Landmarks[edit] Contemporary campus landmarks include the Main Quad and Memorial Church, the Cantor Center for Visual Arts and the Bing Concert Hall, the Stanford Mausoleum with the nearby Angel of Grief, Hoover Tower, the Rodin sculpture garden, the Papua New Guinea Sculpture Garden, the Arizona Cactus Garden, the Stanford University Arboretum, Green Library and the Dish. Frank Lloyd Wright's 1937 Hanna–Honeycomb House and the 1919 Lou Henry Hoover House are both listed on the National Historic Register. The Claw (officially White Memorial Fountain) between the Stanford Bookstore and the Old Union is a popular place to meet and to engage in the Stanford custom of “fountain hopping”; it was installed in 1964 and designed by Aristides Demetrios after a national competition as a memorial for two brothers in the class of 1949, William N. White and John B. White II, one of whom died before graduating and one shortly after in 1952.[74][75][76][77] Interior of the Stanford Memorial Church at the center of the Main Quad Lou Henry Hoover House, official residence of the University President Hoover Tower, at 285 feet (87 m), the tallest building on campus The Dish, a 150 feet (46 m) diameter radio telescope on the Stanford foothills overlooking the main campus The original Golden spike on display at the Cantor Arts Museum at Stanford University Stanford Quad with Memorial Church in the background White Memorial Fountain (The Claw)

Administration and organization[edit] Stanford University is a private, non-profit university that is administered as a corporate trust governed by a privately appointed board of trustees with a maximum membership of 38.[6][note 3] Trustees serve five-year terms (not more than two consecutive terms) and meet five times annually.[79] A new trustee is chosen by the current trustees by ballot.[78] The Stanford trustees also oversee the Stanford Research Park, the Stanford Shopping Center, the Cantor Center for Visual Arts, Stanford University Medical Center, and many associated medical facilities (including the Lucile Packard Children's Hospital).[80] The Board appoints a President to serve as the chief executive officer of the university and prescribe the duties of professors and course of study, manage financial and business affairs, and appoint nine vice presidents.[81] The Provost is the chief academic and budget officer, to whom the deans of each of the seven schools report.[82][83] Persis Drell became the 13th Provost in February 2017. As of 2013 the university was organized into seven academic schools.[84] The schools of Humanities and Sciences (27 departments), Engineering (9 departments), and Earth, Energy & Environmental Sciences (4 departments) have both graduate and undergraduate programs while the Schools of Law, Medicine, Education and Business have graduate programs only. The powers and authority of the faculty are vested in the Academic Council, which is made up of tenure and non-tenure line faculty, research faculty, senior fellows in some policy centers and institutes, the president of the university, and some other academic administrators, but most matters are handled by the Faculty Senate, made up of 55 elected representatives of the faculty.[85] The Associated Students of Stanford University (ASSU) is the student government for Stanford University and all registered students are members. Its elected leadership consists of the Undergraduate Senate elected by the undergraduate students, the Graduate Student Council elected by the graduate students, and the President and Vice President elected as a ticket by the entire student body.[86] Stanford is the beneficiary of a special clause in the California Constitution, which explicitly exempts Stanford property from taxation so long as the property is used for educational purposes.[87] Endowment and fundraising[edit] The university's endowment, managed by the Stanford Management Company, was valued at $22.2 billion in August 2015, 3.6% over the previous year.[88][89] The endowment fell 25% in 2009 as a result of the late-2000s recession, but posted gains of 14.4% in 2010 and 22.4% in 2011, when it was valued at $16.5 billion.[90] Stanford has been a top fundraising university in the United States for several years. It raised $911 million in 2006,[91] $832 million in 2007,[92] $785 million in 2008,[93] $640 million in 2009,[94] $599 million in 2010,[95] $709 million in 2011,[96] and $1.035 billion in 2012, becoming the first school to raise more than a billion dollars in a year.[22] In 2013 and 2014 it raised $932 million and $928 million.[96] Payouts from the Stanford endowment covered approximately 23% of University expenses in the 2014 fiscal year.[97] In 2006, President John L. Hennessy launched a five-year campaign called the Stanford Challenge, which reached its $4.3 billion fundraising goal in 2009, two years ahead of time, but continued fundraising for the duration of the campaign. It concluded on December 31, 2011, having raised a total of $6.23 billion and breaking the previous campaign fundraising record of $3.88 billion held by Yale.[98][99] Specifically, the campaign raised $253.7 million for undergraduate financial aid, as well as $2.33 billion for its initiative in "Seeking Solutions" to global problems, $1.61 billion for "Educating Leaders" by improving K-12 education, and $2.11 billion for "Foundation of Excellence" aimed at providing academic support for Stanford students and faculty. Funds supported 366 new fellowships for graduate students, 139 new endowed chairs for faculty, and 38 new or renovated buildings. The new funding also enabled the construction of a facility for stem cell research; a new campus for the business school; an expansion of the law school; a new Engineering Quad; a new art and art history building; an on-campus concert hall; a new art museum; and a planned expansion of the medical school, among other things.[100][101]

Academics[edit] Teaching and learning[edit] Walkway in the Main Quad Stanford follows a quarter system with Autumn quarter usually starting in late September and Spring Quarter ending in early June.[102] The full-time, four-year undergraduate program has an arts and sciences focus with high graduate student coexistence.[102] Stanford is accredited by the Western Association of Schools and Colleges.[103] Full-time undergraduate tuition was $42,690 for 2013–2014.[104] Stanford's admission process is need-blind for US citizens and permanent residents; while it is not need-blind for international students, 64% are on need-based aid, with an average aid package of $31,411.[104] In 2012–13, the university awarded $126 million in need-based financial aid to 3,485 students, with an average aid package of $40,460.[104] Eighty percent of students receive some form of financial aid.[104] Stanford has a no-loan policy.[104] For undergraduates admitted in 2015, Stanford waives tuition, room, and board for most families with incomes below $65,000, and most families with incomes below $125,000 are not required to pay tuition; those with incomes up to $150,000 may have tuition significantly reduced.[105] 17% of students receive Pell Grants,[104] a common measure of low-income students at a college. Research centers and institutes[edit] Hoover Tower, inspired by the cathedral tower at Salamanca in Spain From the Hoover Tower one can see all of the Stanford campus. Pictured is the Main Quad and Serra Mall. As of 2016 the Office of the Vice Provost and Dean of Research oversaw eighteen independent laboratories, centers, and institutes.[106] Other Stanford-affiliated institutions include the SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory (originally the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center), the Stanford Research Institute (an independent institution which originated at the university), the Hoover Institution on War, Revolution and Peace (a major public policy think tank that attracts visiting scholars from around the world) and the Hasso Plattner Institute of Design (a multidisciplinary design school in cooperation with the Hasso Plattner Institute of University of Potsdam that integrates product design, engineering, and business management education).[citation needed] Stanford is home to the Martin Luther King Jr. Research and Education Institute which grew out of and still contains the Martin Luther King Jr. Papers Project, a collaboration with the King Center to publish the King papers held by the King Center.[107] It also runs the John S. Knight Fellowship for Professional Journalists and the Center for Ocean Solutions, which brings together marine science and policy to address challenges facing the ocean.[108] Together with UC Berkeley and UC San Francisco, Stanford is part of the BioHub, a new medical science research center founded in 2016 by a $600 million commitment from Facebook CEO and founder Mark Zuckerberg and pediatrician Priscilla Chan. Libraries and digital resources[edit] Green Library Main article: Stanford University Libraries As of 2014, Stanford University Libraries (SUL) held a collection of more than 9.3 million volumes, nearly 300,000 rare or special books, 1.5 million e-books, 2.5 million audiovisual materials, 77,000 serials, nearly 6 million microform holdings, and thousands of other digital resources.[109] The main library in the SU library system is Green Library, which also contains various meeting and conference rooms, study spaces, and reading rooms. Lathrop Library (previously Meyer Library, demolished in 2015), holds various student-accessible media resources and houses one of the largest East Asia collections with 540,000 volumes. Arts[edit] Bronze statues by Auguste Rodin are scattered throughout the campus, including these Burghers of Calais. Stanford University is home to the Cantor Center for Visual Arts museum with 24 galleries, sculpture gardens, terraces, and a courtyard first established in 1891 by Jane and Leland Stanford as a memorial to their only child. The Center's collection of works by Rodin is among the largest in the world[110] The Thomas Welton Stanford Gallery, built in 1917, serves as a teaching resource for the Department of Art & Art History as well as an exhibition venue. There are outdoor art installations throughout the campus, primarily sculptures, but some murals as well. The Papua New Guinea Sculpture Garden near Roble Hall features includes wood carvings and "totem poles." The Stanford music department sponsors many ensembles including five choirs, the Stanford Symphony Orchestra, Stanford Taiko, and the Stanford Wind Ensemble. Extracurricular activities include theater groups such as Ram's Head Theatrical Society, the Stanford Improvisors,[111] the Stanford Shakespeare Society, and the Stanford Savoyards, a group dedicated to performing the works of Gilbert and Sullivan. There are award-winning a cappella music groups including the Mendicants,[112] Counterpoint,[113] the Stanford Fleet Street Singers,[114] Harmonics, Mixed Company,[115] Testimony, Talisman, Everyday People, and Raagapella.[116] Reputation and rankings[edit] University rankings National ARWU[117] 2 Forbes[118] 1 U.S. News & World Report[119] 5 Washington Monthly[120] 1 Global ARWU[121] 2 QS[122] 2 Times[123] 3 U.S. News & World Report[124] 3 National Program Rankings[125] Program Ranking Biological Sciences 1 Business 4 Chemistry 4 Clinical Psychology 87 Computer Science 1 Earth Sciences 3 Economics 1 Education 2 Engineering 2 English 3 Fine Arts 15 History 1 Law 2 Mathematics 5 Medicine: Primary Care 41 Medicine: Research 2 Physician Assistant 33 Physics 2 Political Science 1 Psychology 1 Public Affairs 34 Sociology 5 Statistics 1 Global Program Rankings[126] Program Ranking Arts & Humanities 7 Biology & Biochemistry 4 Chemistry 4 Clinical Medicine 9 Computer Science 3 Economics & Business 4 Engineering 8 Environment/Ecology 3 Geosciences 24 Immunology 11 Materials Science 4 Mathematics 3 Microbiology 11 Molecular Biology & Genetics 5 Neuroscience & Behavior 4 Pharmacology & Toxicology 17 Physics 7 Plant & Animal Science 31 Psychiatry/Psychology 3 Social Sciences & Public Health 3 Space Science 8 Notably, Stanford ranks high and often first in many domestic college ranking measures, leading Slate to dub Stanford in 2014 as "the Harvard of the 21st century,"[127] and The New York Times in the same year to conclude that "Stanford University has become America’s 'it' school, by measures that Harvard once dominated."[128] From polls done by The Princeton Review in 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 and 2017, the most commonly named "dream college" for students was Stanford; separately, parents, too, most frequently named Stanford as their "dream college."[129] The inaugural 2017 Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education College Rankings picked Stanford as the No. 1 school in the United States.[130] Gate to the Main Quad Globally, the Academic Ranking of World Universities (ARWU) ranked Stanford second in the world most years from 2003 to 2016.[131] Additionally, Times Higher Education recognized Stanford as one of the world's "six super brands" on its World Reputation Rankings, along with Berkeley, Cambridge, Harvard, MIT, and Oxford.[132]

Discoveries and innovation[edit] See also: Carnegie Mellon discoveries and innovation, Illinois discoveries and innovation, MIT discoveries and innovation, and UC Berkeley discoveries and innovation Natural sciences[edit] Biological synthesis of deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) – Arthur Kornberg synthesized DNA material and won the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine 1959 for his work at Stanford. First Transgenic organism – Stanley Cohen and Herbert Boyer were the first scientists to transplant genes from one living organism to another, a fundamental discovery for genetic engineering.[133][134] Thousands of products have been developed on the basis of their work, including human growth hormone and hepatitis B vaccine. Laser – Arthur Leonard Schawlow shared the 1981 Nobel Prize in Physics with Nicolaas Bloembergen and Kai Siegbahn for his work on lasers.[135][136] Nuclear magnetic resonance – Felix Bloch developed new ways and methods for nuclear magnetic precision measurements, which are the underlying principles of the MRI.[137][138] Computer and applied sciences[edit] ARPANET – Stanford Research Institute, formerly part of Stanford but on a separate campus, was the site of one of the four original ARPANET nodes.[139][140] Frequency modulation synthesis – John Chowning of the Music department invented the FM music synthesis algorithm in 1967, and Stanford later licensed it to Yamaha Corporation. Google – Google began in January 1996 as a research project by Larry Page and Sergey Brin when they were both PhD students at Stanford.[141] They were working on the Stanford Digital Library Project (SDLP). The SDLP's goal was “to develop the enabling technologies for a single, integrated and universal digital library" and it was funded through the National Science Foundation, among other federal agencies.[142] Klystron tube – invented by the brothers Russell and Sigurd Varian at Stanford. Their prototype was completed and demonstrated successfully on August 30, 1937.[143] Upon publication in 1939, news of the klystron immediately influenced the work of U.S. and UK researchers working on radar equipment. RISC – ARPA funded VLSI project of microprocessor design. Stanford and UC Berkeley are most associated with the popularization of this concept. The Stanford MIPS would go on to be commercialized as the successful MIPS architecture, while Berkeley RISC gave its name to the entire concept, commercialized as the SPARC. Another success from this era were IBM's efforts that eventually led to the Power Architecture. As these projects matured, a wide variety of similar designs flourished in the late 1980s and especially the early 1990s, representing a major force in the Unix workstation market as well as embedded processors in laser printers, routers and similar products.[144] SUN workstation – Andy Bechtolsheim designed the SUN workstation for the Stanford University Network communications project as a personal CAD workstation,[145] which led to Sun Microsystems. Businesses and entrepreneurship[edit] Main article: List of companies founded by Stanford University alumni Stanford is one of the most successful universities in creating companies and licensing its inventions to existing companies; it is often held up as a model for technology transfer.[146][147] Stanford's Office of Technology Licensing is responsible for commercializing developments. The university is described as having a strong venture culture in which students are encouraged, and often funded, to launch their own companies.[148] Some companies closely associated with Stanford include: Cisco, 1984, founders Leonard Bosack (M.S) and Sandy Lerner (M.S) who were in charge of Stanford Computer Science and Graduate School of Business computer operations groups respectively when the hardware was developed.[149] Coursera, 2012, founders Andrew Ng (Associate Professor) and Daphne Koller (Professor, PhD). Google, 1998, founders Larry Page (M.S) and Sergey Brin (M.S). Hewlett-Packard, 1939, founders William R. Hewlett (B.S, PhD) and David Packard (M.S). Silicon Graphics, 1981, co-founders James H. Clark (Associate Professor) and several of his grad students. Sun Microsystems, 1982, co-founders Vinod Khosla (M.B.A), Andy Bechtolsheim (PhD) and Scott McNealy (M.B.A). Yahoo!, 1994, founders Jerry Yang (B.S, M.S) and David Filo (M.S). Companies founded by Stanford alumni though not necessarily while at Stanford generate more than $2.7 trillion in annual revenue, equivalent to the 10th-largest economy in the world.[53]

Student life[edit] Student body[edit] Demographics of students 2011/2012 and comparison to California and United States Census 2011 estimates[104][150][151] Undergraduate Adjusted Percentage [notedemo 1] Graduate California United States Black or African American[notedemo 2] 7.32% (507) 8.22% 3% (279) 6.6% 13.1% Asian[notedemo 2] 18.15% (1257) 19.64% 13% (1182)[notedemo 3] 13.6% 5.0% White[notedemo 2] 36.45% (2525) 39.45% 36% (3163) 39.7% 63.4% Hispanic/Latino 16.60% (1150) 17.97% 5% (475) 38.1% 16.7% American Indian / N. Alaskan[notedemo 2] 0.91% (63) 0.98% 1% (68) 1.7% 1.2% Native Hawaiian / U.S. Pacific Islander 0.46% (32) 0.46% n/a[notedemo 3] 0.5% 0.2% Two or more races 11.58% (802) 12.53% n/a[notedemo 3] 3.6% 2.3% Race/ethnicity unknown 0.94% (65) 1.02% 1% (61) n/a n/a International student 7.59% (526) 33% 33% (2893) n/a n/a Notes ^ adjusted for US citizens and permanent residents only since racial breakdown in the Stanford data is not given for students here on temporary visas. The census data for California and the United States as a whole does include people who are here on temporary visas or who are undocumented. ^ a b c d Does not include Hispanic Americans ^ a b c The data for graduate students merges Asian with Pacific Islander. Also no separate category for multiple races. Stanford enrolled 7,061 undergraduate[104] and 11,075 graduate students[104] as of October 2013, and women comprised 47% of undergraduates and 41% of professional and graduate students.[104] In the same academic year, the freshman retention rate was 99%. Stanford awarded 1,715 undergraduate degrees, 2,278 Master's degrees, 764 doctoral degrees, and 366 professional degrees in the 2011–2012 school year.[104] The four-year graduation rate in the class of 2011 was 76%, and the six-year rate was 96%.[104] The relatively low four-year graduation rate is a function of the university's coterminal degree (or "coterm") program, which allows students to earn a master's degree as an extension of their undergraduate program.[152] As of 2010, fifteen percent of undergraduates were first-generation students.[153] Dormitories and student housing[edit] Main article: Stanford University student housing As of 2013, 89% of undergraduate students lived in on-campus university housing. First-year undergraduates are required to live on campus, and all undergraduates are guaranteed housing for all four undergraduate years.[104][154] Undergraduates live in 80 different houses, including dormitories, co-ops, row houses, and fraternities and sororities.[155] At Manzanita Park, 118 mobile homes were installed as "temporary" housing from 1969 to 1991, but as of 2015 was the site of newer dorms Castano, Kimball, Lantana, and the Humanities House, completed in 2015.[156][157] Most student residences are just outside the campus core, within ten minutes (on foot or bike) of most classrooms and libraries. Some are reserved for freshman, sophomores, or upperclass students and some are open to all four classes. Most residences are co-ed; seven are all-male fraternities, three are all-female sororities, and there is also one all-female non-sorority house, Roth House. In most residences, men and women live on the same floor, but a few dorms are configured for men and women to live on separate floors (single-gender floors).[158] Many students use bicycles to get around the large campus. Several residences are considered theme houses. The Academic, Language and Culture Houses include EAST (Education And Society Themed House), Hammarskjöld (International Themed House), Haus Mitteleuropa (Central European Themed House), La Casa Italiana (Italian Language and Culture), La Maison Française (French Language and Culture House), Slavianskii Dom (Slavic/East European Themed House), Storey (Human Biology Themed House), and Yost (Spanish Language and Culture). Cross-Cultural Themed Houses include Casa Zapata (Chicano/Latino Theme in Stern Hall), Muwekma-tah-ruk (American Indian/Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian Themed House), Okada (Asian-American Themed House in Wilbur Hall), and Ujamaa (Black/African-American Themed House in Lagunita Court). Focus Houses include Freshman-Sophomore College (Academic Focus), Branner Hall (Community Service), Kimball (Arts & Performing Arts), Crothers (Global Citizenship), and Toyon (Sophomore Priority).[155] Theme houses predating the current "theme" classification system are Columbae (Social Change Through Nonviolence, since 1970),[159] and Synergy (Exploring Alternatives, since 1972).[160] Co-ops or "Self-Ops" are another housing option. These houses feature cooperative living, where residents and eating associates each contribute work to keep the house running, such as cooking meals or cleaning shared spaces. These houses have unique themes around which their community is centered. Many co-ops are hubs of music, art and philosophy. The co-ops on campus are 576 Alvarado Row (formerly Chi Theta Chi), Columbae, Enchanted Broccoli Forest (EBF), Hammarskjöld, Kairos, Terra (the unofficial LGBT house),[161] and Synergy.[162] Phi Sigma, at 1018 Campus Drive was formerly Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, but in 1973 became a Self-Op.[163] As of 2015 around 55 percent of the graduate student population lived on campus.[164] First-year graduate students are guaranteed on-campus housing. Stanford also subsidizes off-campus apartments in nearby Palo Alto, Menlo Park, and Mountain View for graduate students who are guaranteed on-campus housing but are unable to live on campus due to a lack of space.[165] Athletics[edit] Main article: Stanford Cardinal The new Stanford Stadium, site of home football games. The Leland Stanford Junior University Marching Band rallies football fans with arrangements of "All Right Now" and other contemporary music. As of 2016 Stanford had 16 male varsity sports and 20 female varsity sports,[166] 19 club sports[167] and about 27 intramural sports[168] In 1930, following a unanimous vote by the Executive Committee for the Associated Students, the athletic department adopted the mascot "Indian." The Indian symbol and name were later dropped by President Richard Lyman in 1972, after objections from Native American students and a vote by the student senate.[169] The sports teams are now officially referred to as the "Stanford Cardinal", referring to the deep red color, not the cardinal bird. Stanford is a member of the Pac-12 Conference in most sports, the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation in several other sports, and the America East Conference in field hockey[170] with the participation in the inter-collegiate NCAA's Division I FBS. Its traditional sports rival is Berkeley, the neighbor to the north in the East Bay. The winner of the annual "Big Game" between the Cal and Cardinal football teams gains custody of the Stanford Axe.[171] Stanford has had at least one NCAA team champion every year since the 1976–77 school year[172] and has earned 116 NCAA national team titles since its establishment, the most among universities (two more than the four times larger enrollment UCLA Bruins), and Stanford has won 497 individual national championships, the most by any university.[28] Stanford has won the award for the top-ranked Division 1 athletic program — the NACDA Directors' Cup, formerly known as the Sears Cup – annually for the past twenty-three straight years.[173][174][175][176] Stanford athletes have won medals in every Olympic Games since 1912, winning 270 Olympic medals total, 139 of them gold.[177] In the 2008 Summer Olympics, and 2016 Summer Olympics, Stanford won more Olympic medals than any other university in the United States.[178][179] Stanford athletes won 16 medals at the 2012 Summer Games (12 gold, 2 silver and 2 bronze), and 27 medals at the 2016 Summer Games.[180] Traditions[edit] Vintage Stanford University postcard The unofficial motto of Stanford University, selected by President Jordan, is "Die Luft der Freiheit weht."[181] Translated from the German language, this quotation from Ulrich von Hutten means, "The wind of freedom blows." The motto was controversial during World War I, when anything in German was suspect; at that time the university disavowed that this motto was official.[1] "Hail, Stanford, Hail" is the Stanford Hymn sometimes sung at ceremonies or adapted by the various University singing groups. It was written in 1892 by mechanical engineering professor Albert W. Smith and his wife, Mary Roberts Smith (in 1896 she earned the first Stanford doctorate in Economics and later became associate professor of Sociology), but was not officially adopted until after a performance on campus in March 1902 by the Mormon Tabernacle Choir.[182][183] Uncommon Man/Uncommon Woman: Stanford does not award honorary degrees,[184][185] but in 1953 the degree of Uncommon Man/Uncommon Woman was created to recognize individuals who give rare and extraordinary service to the University. Technically, this degree is awarded by the Stanford Associates, a voluntary group that is part of the university's alumni association. As Stanford's highest honor, it is not conferred at prescribed intervals, but only when appropriate to recognize extraordinary service. Recipients include Herbert Hoover, Bill Hewlett, Dave Packard, Lucile Packard, and John Gardner.[186] Big Game events: The events in the week leading up to the Big Game vs. UC Berkeley, including Gaieties (a musical written, composed, produced, and performed by the students of Ram's Head Theatrical Society),[187] Viennese Ball: a formal ball with waltzes that was initially started in the 1970s by students returning from the now-closed Stanford in Vienna overseas program.[188] It is now open to all students. Mausoleum Party: An annual Halloween Party at the Stanford Mausoleum, the final resting place of Leland Stanford Jr. and his parents. A 20-year tradition, the Mausoleum party was on hiatus from 2002 to 2005 due to a lack of funding, but was revived in 2006.[189] In 2008, it was hosted in Old Union rather than at the actual Mausoleum, because rain prohibited generators from being rented.[190] In 2009, after fundraising efforts by the Junior Class Presidents and the ASSU Executive, the event was able to return to the Mausoleum despite facing budget cuts earlier in the year.[191] Former campus traditions include the Big Game bonfire on Lake Lagunita (a seasonal lake usually dry in the fall), which was formally ended in 1997 because of the presence of endangered salamanders in the lake bed.[192] Religious life[edit] Students and staff at Stanford are of many different religions. The Stanford Office for Religious Life's mission is "to guide, nurture and enhance spiritual, religious and ethical life within the Stanford University community" by promoting enriching dialogue, meaningful ritual, and enduring friendships among people of all religious backgrounds. It is headed by a dean with the assistance of a senior associate dean and an associate dean. Stanford Memorial Church, in the center of campus, has a Sunday University Public Worship service (UPW) usually in the "Protestant Ecumenical Christian" tradition where the Memorial Church Choir sings and a sermon is preached usually by one of the Stanford deans for Religious Life. UPW sometimes has multifaith services.[193] In addition the church is used by the Catholic community and by some of the other Christian denominations at Stanford. Weddings happen most Saturdays and the university has for over 20 years allowed blessings of same-gender relationships and now legal weddings. In addition to the church, the Office for Religious Life has a Center for Inter-Religious Community, Learning and Experiences (CIRCLE) on the third floor of Old Union. It offers a common room, an interfaith sanctuary, a seminar room, a student lounge area and a reading room, as well as offices housing a number of Stanford Associated Religions (SAR) member groups and the Senior Associate Dean and Associate Dean for Religious Life. Most though not all religious student groups belong to SAR. The SAR directory includes organizations that serve atheist, Baha'i, Buddhist, Christian, Hindu, Islam, Jewish, and Sikh groups, though these groups vary year by year.[194] The Windhover Contemplation Center was dedicated in October 2014, and was intended to provide spiritual sanctuary for students and staff in the midst of their course and work schedules; the center displays the "Windhover" paintings by Nathan Olivera, the late Stanford professor and artist.[195] Some religions have a larger and more formal presence on campus in addition to the student groups; these include the Catholic Community at Stanford[196] and Hillel at Stanford.[197] Greek life[edit] Fraternities and sororities have been active on the Stanford campus since 1891, when the university first opened. In 1944, University President Donald Tresidder banned all Stanford sororities due to extreme competition.[198] However, following Title IX, the Board of Trustees lifted the 33-year ban on sororities in 1977.[199] Students are not permitted to join a fraternity or sorority until Spring quarter of their freshman year.[200] As of 2016 Stanford had 31 Greek organizations, including 14 sororities and 16 fraternities. Nine of the Greek organizations are housed (eight in University-owned houses and one, Sigma Chi, in their own house [though the land is the University][201]). Six chapters were members of the African American Fraternal and Sororal Association, 11 chapters were members of the Interfraternity Council, 7 chapters belonged to the Intersorority Council, and 6 chapters belonged to the Multicultural Greek Council.[202] Stanford is home to three unhoused historically NPHC (National Pan-Hellenic Council or "Divine Nine") sororities (Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, and Sigma Gamma Rho) and three unhoused NPHC fraternities (Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, and Phi Beta Sigma). These fraternities and sororities operate under the AAFSA (African American Fraternal Sororal Association) at Stanford.[203][citation needed] Seven historically NPC (National Panhellenic Conference) sororities, four of which are unhoused (Alpha Phi, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Chi Omega, and Kappa Kappa Gamma) and three of which are housed (Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Alpha Theta, and Pi Beta Phi) call Stanford home. These sororities operate under the Stanford Inter-sorority Council (ISC).[203][citation needed] Eleven historically NIC (National Interfraternity Conference) fraternities are also represented at Stanford, including five unhoused fraternities (Alpha Epsilon Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Sigma Phi Epsilon), and six housed fraternities (Kappa Alpha Order, Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, and Theta Delta Chi). These fraternities operate under the Stanford Inter-fraternity Council (IFC).[203][citation needed] There are also four unhoused MGC (Multicultural Greek Council) sororities on campus (alpha Kappa Delta Phi, Lambda Theta Nu, Sigma Psi Zeta, and Sigma Theta Psi), as well as two unhoused MGC fraternities (Gamma Zeta Alpha and Lambda Phi Epsilon). Lambda Phi Epsilon is recognized by the National Interfraternity Conference (NIC).[204] Student groups[edit] As of 2014 Stanford had 650 student organizations.[205] Groups are often, though not always, partially funded by the University via allocations directed by the student government organization, the ASSU. These funds include "special fees", which are decided by a Spring Quarter vote by the student body. Groups span from Athletic/Recreational (see section on Athletics), Careers/Pre-professional, Community Service, Ethnic/Cultural, Fraternities/Sororities, Health/Counseling, Media/Publications, Music/Dance/Creative Arts (see section on Arts), Political/Social Awareness to Religious/Philosophical. The Stanford Daily is the daily newspaper and has been published since the University was founded in 1892.[206] The Stanford Review is a conservative student newspaper founded in 1987.[207] The student-run radio station, KZSU Stanford 90.1 FM, features freeform music programming, sports commentary, and news segments; it started in 1947 as an AM radio station.[208] Students run, an online marketplace for Stanford students and alumni, in partnership with Stanford Student Enterprises (SSE) and the Stanford Pre-Business Association.[209] The latter is intended to build connections among industry, alumni, and student communities. Stanford Marketing is a student group that provides students hands on training through research and strategy consulting projects with Fortune 500 clients, as well as workshops led by people from industry and professors in the Stanford Graduate School of Business.[210][211] Stanford Finance provides mentoring and internships for students who want to enter a career in finance. The Business Association of Stanford Entrepreneurial Students (BASES), is one of the largest professional organizations in Silicon Valley, with over 5,000 members. Its goal is to support the next generation of entrepreneurs. Stanford Women In Business (SWIB) is an on-campus business organization consisting of over a board of 40 and 100 active members. Each year, SWIB organizes over 25 events and workshops, hosts a winter and spring conference, and provides mentorship and spring quarter internships. StartX is a non-profit startup accelerator for student and faculty-led startups[212] that over 12% of the study body has applied to. It is staffed primarily by students. Other groups include: The Stanford Axe Committee is the official guardian of the Stanford Axe and the rest of the time assists the Stanford Band as a supplementary spirit group. It has existed since 1982.[213] The Stanford solar car project, in which students build a solar-powered car every 2 years and race it in either the North American Solar Challenge or the World Solar Challenge. The Pilipino American Student Union (PASU),[214] a culture-oriented community service and social activism group. Also integral to PASU is a traditional performing arts arm called Kayumanggi. The Stanford Improvisors (SIMPS for short) teach and perform improvisational theatre on campus and in the surrounding community.[215] In 2014 the group finished second in the Golden Gate Regional College Improv tournament[216] and they've since been invited twice to perform at the annual San Francisco Improv Festival.[217] Asha for Education is a national student group founded in 1991. It focuses mainly on education in India and supporting nonprofit organizations that work mainly in the education sector. Asha's Stanford chapter organizes events like Holi as well as lectures by prominent leaders from India the university campus.[218][219][220] Safety[edit] Stanford's Department of Public Safety is responsible for law enforcement and safety on the main campus. Its deputy sheriffs are peace officers by arrangement with the Santa Clara County Sheriff's Office.[221] The department is also responsible for publishing an annual crime report covering the previous three years as required by the Clery Act.[222] Fire protection has been provided by contract with the Palo Alto Fire Department since 1976.[223] Murder is rare on the campus though a few of the cases have been notorious including Theodore Streleski's murder of his professor in 1978 and the unsolved 1974 murder of Arlis Perry in Stanford Memorial Church.[224] In 2014, Stanford University was the tenth highest in the nation in "total of reports of rape" on their main campus, with 26 reports of rape.[225] In Stanford University's 2015 Campus Climate Survey, 4.7 percent of female undergraduates reported experiencing sexual assault as defined by the university and 32.9 percent reported experiencing sexual misconduct.[226] According to the survey, 85% of perpetrators of misconduct were Stanford students and 80% were men.[226] Perpetrators of sexual misconduct were frequently aided by alcohol or drugs, according to the survey: "Nearly three-fourths of the students whose responses were categorized as sexual assault indicated that the act was accomplished by a person or person taking advantage of them when they were drunk or high, according to the survey. Close to 70 percent of students who reported an experience of sexual misconduct involving nonconsensual penetration and/or oral sex indicated the same."[226] Associated Students of Stanford University and student and alumni activists with the anti-rape group Stand with Leah criticized the survey methodology for downgrading incidents involving alcohol if students did not check two separate boxes indicating they were both intoxicated and incapacity while sexually assaulted.[226] Reporting on the Brock Turner rape case, a reporter from The Washington Post analyzed campus rape reports submitted by universities to the U.S. Department of Education, and found that Stanford was one of the top ten universities in campus rapes in 2014, with 26 reported that year, but when analyzed by rapes per 1000 students, Stanford was not among the top ten.[227] Main article: People v. Turner Early in the morning of January 18, 2015, a woman visiting campus to attend a party at the Kappa Alpha fraternity was sexually assaulted by Brock Turner, a freshman who had a swimming scholarship. The assault was interrupted by two Swedish graduate students.[228] Stanford immediately referred the case to prosecutors and offered the woman counseling, and within two weeks had barred Turner from campus after conducting an investigation.[229] Turner was convicted on three felony charges in March 2016 and in June 2016 he received a jail sentence of six months and was declared a sex offender, requiring him to register as such for the rest of his life; prosecutors had sought a six-year prison sentence out of the maximum 14 years that was possible.[230] The case and the relatively lenient sentence drew nationwide attention.[231] The judge in the case, a Stanford graduate, faced a recall effort in the aftermath.[228] See also: Joe Lonsdale § Personal In February 2015, Elise Clougherty filed a sexual assault and harassment lawsuit against venture capitalist Joe Lonsdale.[232][233] Lonsdale and Clougherty entered into a relationship in the spring of 2012 when she was a junior and he was her mentor in a Stanford entrepreneurship course.[233] By the spring of 2013 Clougherty had broken off the relationship and filed charges at Stanford that Lonsdale had broken the Stanford policy against consensual relationships between students and faculty and that he had sexually assaulted and harassed her, which resulted in Lonsdale being banned from Stanford for 10 years.[233] Lonsdale challenged Stanford's finding that he had had sexually assaulted and harassed her and Stanford rescinded that finding and the campus ban in the fall of 2015.[234] Clougherty withdrew her suit that fall as well.[235]

People[edit] Main article: List of Stanford University people As of late 2016, Stanford had 2,153 tenure-line faculty, senior fellows, center fellows, and medical center faculty.[5] Award laureates and scholars[edit] Stanford's current community of scholars includes: 19 Nobel Prize laureates (official count; 81 affiliates in total);[5] 171 members of the National Academy of Sciences;[5] 109 members of National Academy of Engineering;[5] 76 members of National Academy of Medicine;[5] 288 members of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences;[5] 19 recipients of the National Medal of Science;[5] 1 recipient of the National Medal of Technology;[5] 4 recipients of the National Humanities Medal;[5] 49 members of American Philosophical Society;[5] 56 fellows of the American Physics Society (since 1995);[236] 4 Pulitzer Prize winners;[5] 31 MacArthur Fellows;[5] 4 Wolf Foundation Prize winners;[5] 2 ACL Lifetime Achievement Award winners;[237] 14 AAAI fellows;[238] 2 Presidential Medal of Freedom winners.[5][239] Stanford's faculty and former faculty includes 45 Nobel laureates[5], 5 Fields Medalists as well as 14 winners of the Turing Award, the so-called "Nobel Prize in computer science", comprising one third of the awards given in its 44-year history. The university has 27 ACM fellows. It is also affiliated with 4 Gödel Prize winners, 4 Knuth Prize recipients, 10 IJCAI Computers and Thought Award winners, and about 15 Grace Murray Hopper Award winners for their work in the foundations of computer science. Stanford alumni have started many companies and, according to Forbes, has produced the second highest number of billionaires of all universities.[240][241][242] 13 Stanford alumni have won the Nobel Prize.[243][244][245][246][247] As of 2016, 116 Stanford students or alumni have been named Rhodes Scholars.[248] Four more were named in 2017.[249]

See also[edit] San Francisco Bay Area portal University portal List of colleges and universities in California S*, a collaboration between seven universities and the Karolinska Institute for training in bioinformatics and genomics

Notes[edit] ^ Undergraduate school alumni who received the Turing Award: Vint Cerf: BS Math Stanford 1965; MS CS UCLA 1970; PhD CS UCLA 1972.[32] Allen Newell: BS Physics Stanford 1949; PhD Carnegie Institute of Technology 1957.[33] Graduate school alumni who received the Turing Award: Martin Hellman: BE New York University 1966, MS Stanford University 1967, PhD Stanford University 1969, all in electrical engineering. Professor at Stanford 1971–1996.[34] John Hopcroft: BS Seattle University; MS EE Stanford 1962, Phd EE Stanford 1964.[35] Barbara Liskov: BSc Berkeley 1961; PhD Stanford.[36] Raj Reddy: BS from Guindy College of Engineering (Madras, India) 1958; M Tech, University of New South Wales 1960; PhD Stanford 1966.[37] Ronald Rivest: BA Yale 1969; PhD Stanford 1974.[38] Robert Tarjan: BS Caltech 1969; MS Stanford 1971, PhD 1972.[39] Non-alumni former and current faculty, staff, and researchers who received the Turing Award: Whitfield Diffie: BS mathematics Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1965. Visiting scholar at Stanford 2009–2010 and an affiliate from 2010–2012; currently a consulting professor at CISAC (The Center for International Security and Cooperation at Stanford University).[40] Doug Engelbart: BS EE Oregon State University 1948; MS EE Berkeley 1953; PhD Berkeley 1955. Researcher/Director at Stanford Research Institute (SRI) 1957–1977; Director (Bootstrap Project) at Stanford University 1989–1990.[41] Edward Feigenbaum: BS Carnegie Institute of Technology 1956, PhD Carnegie Institute of Technology 1960. Associate Professor at Stanford 1965–1968; Professor at Stanford 1969–2000; Professor Emeritus at Stanford (2000-present).[42] Robert W. Floyd: BA 1953, BSc Physics, both from University of Chicago. Professor at Stanford (1968–1994).[43] Sir Antony Hoare: Undergraduate at Oxford University. Visiting Professor at Stanford 1973.[44] Alan Kay: BA/BS from University of Colorado at Boulder, PhD 1969 from University of Utah. Researcher at Stanford 1969–1971.[45] John McCarthy: BS Math, Caltech; PhD Princeton. Assistant Professor at Stanford 1953–1955; Professor at Stanford 1962–2011.[46] Robin Milner: BSc 1956 from Cambridge University. Researcher at Stanford University 1971–1972.[47] Amir Pnueli: BSc Math from Technion 1962, PhD Weizmann Institute of Science 1967. Instructor at Stanford 1967; Visitor at Stanford 1970[48] Dana Scott: BA Berkeley 1954, PhD Princeton 1958. Associate Professor at Stanford 1963–1967.[49] Niklaus Wirth: BS Swiss Federal Institute of Technology 1959, MSC Universite Laval, Canada, 1960; PhD Berkeley 1963. Assistant Professor at Stanford University 1963–1967.[50] Andrew Yao: BS physics National University of Taiwan 1967; AM Physics Haravard 1969; PhD Physics, Harvard 1972; PhD CS University of Illinois Urbana-Champagin 1975) Assistant Professor at Stanford University 1976–1981; Professor at Stanford University 1982–1986.[51] ^ It is often stated that Stanford has the largest contiguous campus in the world (or the United States)[59][60] but that depends on definitions. Berry College with over 26,000 acres (40.6 sq mi; 105.2 km2), Paul Smith's College with 14,200 acres (22.2 sq mi; 57.5 km2), and the United States Air Force Academy with 18,500 acres (7,500 ha) are larger but are not usually classified as universities. Duke University at 8,610 acres (13.5 sq mi; 34.8 km2) does have more land, but it is not contiguous. However the University of the South has over 13,000 acres (20.3 sq mi; 52.6 km2). ^ The rules governing the board have changed over time. The original 24 trustees were appointed for life in 1885 by the Stanfords as were some of the subsequent replacements. In 1899 Jane Stanford changed the maximum number of trustees from 24 to 15 and set the term of office to 10 years. On June 1, 1903, she resigned her powers as founder and the board took on its full powers. In the 1950s the board decided that 15 members was not sufficient to do all the work needed and in March 1954 petitioned the courts to raise the maximum number to 23, of whom 20 would be regular trustees serving 10-year terms and 3 would be alumni trustees serving 5-year terms. In 1970 another petition was successfully made to have the number raised to a maximum of 35 (with a minimum of 25), that all trustees would be just trustees and that the university president would be a trustee ex officio.[78] The last original trustee, Timothy Hopkins, died in 1936; the last life trustee, Joseph D. Grant appointed in 1891 died in 1942.

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Retrieved July 9, 2010.  ^ Chelsey, Kate (20 March 2015). "Manzanita residence hall aims at humanities". Stanford Report. Stanford University. Retrieved 24 October 2015.  ^ "Stanford University—Student Housing—Tour Undergraduate Housing". Archived from the original on October 9, 2015. Retrieved July 9, 2010.  ^ "Columbae House". Stanford University. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ "Synergy House". Stanford University. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ "About Terra". ResEd. Stanford University. Retrieved February 8, 2016.  ^ "Residential Education—Cooperative Houses". Stanford University. Retrieved November 27, 2008.  ^ Interestingly, this chapter had voiced concern that women were being treated unfairly due to the campus ban on sororities. Nu Deuteron Chapter voted to become co-ed in 1973, relinquishing its charter over the matter, according to fraternity records (accessed 17 Nov 2016). This occurred just four years before the ban on sororities was ended by the Regents. ^ Lapin, Lisa; Chelsey, Kate (22 October 2015). "New graduate housing proposed for Escondido Village". Stanford Report. Stanford University. Retrieved 24 October 2015.  ^ "Off Campus Subsidized Apartments". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 24 October 2015.  ^ Stanford Sports Page accessed June 11, 2016 ^ "Stanford Cardinal Recreation – Club Sports". Stanford University. Archived from the original on April 9, 2015. Retrieved June 11, 2016.  ^ Cardinal Recreation – Intramural Sports[permanent dead link] Page accessed June 11, 2016 ^ "What is the history of Stanford's mascot and nickname?". Stanford Athletics. July 7, 2015. Retrieved July 7, 2015.  ^ "Cal, UC Davis, Pacific, Stanford Added As #AEFH Associate Members" (Press release). America East Conference. October 16, 2014. Retrieved November 17, 2014.  ^ Jay Matthews for Newsweek. 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"Strictly Ballroom". Stanford Magazine. Stanford Alumni Association.  ^ Chien, Jennifer (January–February 2007). "A Party to Die For". Stanford Magazine. Stanford Alumni Association. Retrieved November 3, 2009.  ^ Banerjee, Devin (31 October 2008). "Mausoleum Party is a go: Regardless of rain, party set for Old Union". Stanford Daily. 234 (31). p. 3. Retrieved 19 March 2016.  ^ Feliciano, Cassandra (October 7, 2009). "Mausoleum: next to die?". Stanford Daily. 236 (14). p. 1. Retrieved March 18, 2016.  ^ Stanford Press Release, October 1, 1997 Big Game Bonfire is a tradition of the past ^ "University Public Worship". Office for Religious Life. Stanford University. Retrieved October 5, 2013.  ^ "Stanford Associated Religions". Office for Religious Life. Stanford University. Retrieved October 5, 2013.  ^ Xu, Victor (May 8, 2014). "Windhover contemplative center to finish by early summer". The Stanford Daily. The Stanford Daily. 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Retrieved 2016-06-15.  ^ Nick Anderson for The Washington Post. June 7, 2016 These colleges have the most reports of rape ^ a b Liam Stack for The New York Times. June 6, 2016 Light Sentence for Brock Turner in Stanford Rape Case Draws Outrage ^ Ashley Fantz for CNN June 7, 2016 Outrage over 6-month sentence for Brock Turner in Stanford rape case ^ Jacqueline Lee for Mercury News. June 2, 2016 Stanford sex assault: Brock Turner gets 6 months in jail ^ Fehely, Devin (June 6, 2016). "Stanford Sex Assault Victim's Story Draws Worldwide Reaction". CBS SF Bay Area. Retrieved 10 June 2016.  ^ Katie Benner for Bloomberg News. Feb. 2, 2015 Benner on Tech: Parsing a Sexual Assault Suit ^ a b c Emily Bazelon for The New York Times. February 11, 2015 The Stanford Undergraduate and the Mentor ^ Emily Bazelon for The New York Times. Nov 4, 2015 The Lessons of Stanford’s Sex-Assault-Case Reversal ^ "Woman drops sex assault case against U.S. venture capitalist".  ^ "APS Fellows Archive". 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Further reading[edit] Lee Altenberg, Beyond Capitalism: Leland Stanford's Forgotten Vision (Stanford Historical Society, 1990) Ronald N. Bracewell, Trees of Stanford and Environs (Stanford Historical Society, 2005) Ken Fenyo, The Stanford Daily 100 Years of Headlines (2003-10-01) ISBN 0-9743654-0-8 Jean Fetter, Questions and Admissions: Reflections on 100,000 Admissions Decisions at Stanford (1997-07-01) ISBN 0-8047-3158-6 Ricard Joncas, David Neumann, and Paul V. Turner. Stanford University. The Campus Guide. Princeton Architectural Press, 2006. Available online. Stuart W. Leslie, The Cold War and American Science: The Military-Industrial-Academic Complex at MIT and Stanford, Columbia University Press 1994 Rebecca S. Lowen, R. S. Lowen, Creating the Cold War University: The Transformation of Stanford, University of California Press 1997

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