Help break the record for most tricorn hats worn at once, try free fitness classes, enjoy local cuisine during Restaurant Week and more.
Charles E. Smith Center
600 22nd St., NW
Free with valid GW student ID
Attendees at this regional rivalry game will receive a free GW-branded tricorn hat. Wear it in the stands to help break the record of most tricorn hats worn at once, then stick a feather in it and call it macaroni.
$22 to $35
More than 100 restaurants offer prix-fixe meals for this biannual tradition showcasing the local food scene. Brunches and lunches are priced at $22, with dinner at $35, for a relatively cheap way to try somewhere new—maybe inspired by GW Today’s neighborhood guides.
City View Room
Elliott School of International Affairs, 7th Floor
1957 E St., NW
Free, registration requested
GW’s Program on Extremism will host Thomas Brzozowski, counsel for Domestic Terrorism at the DOJ, to discuss the domestic terrorism threat in the United States and law enforcement efforts to combat it.
Marvin Center, Great Hall
800 21st St., NW
Join the university community in celebrating Dr. King’s birthday with a multimedia presentation of King’s quotes, sermons and speeches, plus trivia, student conversations and three immersive virtual reality experiences. Birthday cake will be served at 12:06 p.m. Part of the Multicultural Student Services Center’s signature King Week.
Multicultural Student Services Center
2127 G St., NW
A scenic walk through historic sites on the Foggy Bottom Campus and down to the National Mall. Depart from the Multicultural Student Services Center, 2127 G St., NW, at noon. Part of King Week.
Save the Date:
Marvin Center Amphitheater, 3rd floor
800 21st St., NW
GW students, faculty and administrators will discuss how their experiences as Native American, black and international community members is impacted by the “Colonial” moniker and other racially-charged institutional names and symbols. The moderated dialogue will discuss the repercussions of settler colonialism, Cloyd Heck Marvin’s fraught legacy of racism and anti-Semitism, and the larger issue of institutional names and symbols that conflict with institutional values.