Students band together to combat sexual violence on Columbia’s campus through direct action.
Students fighting to improve campus sexual assault policies face indifference—or worse—from administrators.
The school would have to pay $35,000 per violation under the Clery Act.
A hopeful indication that the corporate narrative on education may finally be starting to unravel.
It seems that students and workers united are finally building the “Columbia community” that the administration often talks about.
SFER, a student network that has exploded on more than 100 college campuses across the country since it was started in 2009, is an “education reform” front for a lobbying firm, exploiting college idealism for corporate profit.