The professors wrote that the University failed to guarantee the accused student his right to have his questions asked to his accuser and expressed their concern about the way Cornell carried out its procedural protections under Title IX policies.
The reason that American politics is so divided today, according to Allie Stuckey, “The Conservative Millennial,” is not just because of disagreement over individual social issues, but because the nation disagrees fundamentally over “what America is and what America should be.”
Cornell’s collaboration with the international humanitarian agency CARE was recently awarded a $200,000 grant to pursue its research focusing on the relationship between climate resilience and gender equity in Niger. The grant was bestowed by the David R. Atkinson Center for a Sustainable Future and CARE USA through the Innovation for Impact Fund, which will finance the collaboration for 18 months. According to Liz Bageant ’10 M.S. ’14, a research support specialist, this type of funding “is highly unusual.”
“There tends not to be a lot of fundraising support for developing proposals — IIF gives us the opportunity to take time to develop our research,” Bageant said. Since 2011, the University has worked together with CARE to address problems such as hunger, maternal and infant health and climate change, according to a University press release. A Cornell-CARE brochure calls the collaboration a space “where research meets practice.”
Christopher Barrett, deputy dean and dean of academic affairs for the SC Johnson College of Business, and Mara Russell, director for food resilience and women’s empowerment at CARE, will lead the collaboration.
In the competition, campus waste is collected, weighed and compared to other universities in the categories of waste diversion, food organics and overall waste production from mid-February to the end of March.