Progressive Student Union - McDaniel College

Progressive Student Union is an intersectional, student-run movement fighting for the well-being of our fellow students, professors, and staff. All are welcome!


- PSU holds its first meeting in Spring of 2013

- PSU begins working on the Real Food Challenge campaign. The goal is to increase the amount of "Real Food" (food that is local, organic, or fair trade) that is served in the dining hall.

- Students begin meeting with dining hall managers to calculate the amount of Real Food on campus. It is discovered that only ~3% of d

Operating as usual


Progressive Student Union and Black Student Union have partnered in response to President Casey's message sent Saturday, May 30, 2020. From this, we hope to obtain answers to our previous questions and an action plan describing the steps that President Casey will take to address the issues of minority support and safety on campus.

Dear President Casey,

We appreciate your expedient response to the letters sent by our McDaniel community members. Your statements have offered some reassurance to your students, professors, staff, and community members. However, we were seeking an in depth response, and instead, when we finished reading your message, we were left with more questions than answers.
We commit to constructing a community will not tolerate prejudice, bias, or discrimination, and we are glad that you do too. However, McDaniel students who are minorities have been facing these issues at the College for decades. While some of these incidents of prejudice and discrimination are reported to various offices and departments of the college, some students feel as if the college is invested more in silently maintaining its image than committing to action, and these students feel hesitant to report issues that they face because they are not confident that the college will offer them the support that they need.
While you have answered some of our questions, we still have more that need answers.
- What is your plan to protect your students, on and off-campus, from acts of racism, anti-semitism, and violence?
- You stated that all faculty and staff have participated in diversity and inclusion training the past two years. But, were these faculty and staff given any sort of diversity training before, or did they only begin in 2018? Is this training mandatory for campus safety officers?
- Many members of our organizations have utilized the resources of the Wellness Center in the past. However, we remain disheartened at the lack of long-term counseling that the wellness center provides. Many students are limited to a maximum of ten sessions. Additionally, the majority of counselors at the wellness center are white men and women, with only two counselors of color on the roster. Students want to seek support from counselors that they know can relate to and understand their experiences.
- What are the actions that you have already taken to fight inequity and inequality on campus, and what are the actions you are going to take in the future?
- What financial resources are you and the Office of Financial Aid going to provide to support our Black students and students of color?
- We appreciate the transparency that documents such as the Clery report provide. While the Clery report did answer our questions in regards to Campus Safety’s jurisdictions, the circumstances in which the Westminster Police Department and outside agencies are called to campus, and some of the powers of Campus Safety Officers, we did not receive answers in regards to the weapons and tools that Campus Safety are authorized to use. Given that police forces around the country have access to military-level equipment and have used it to escalate violence at peaceful protests, we seek clarification as to what kinds of equipment the Campus Police are authorized to utilize.
- We believe that the measures that protect our students should lean toward restorative justice based practices that center around our community, rather than over-policing, surveillance, and violence-based equipment given to campus safety. To this end, what practices do you currently have in place, and what practices do you plan to implement that allow for restorative justice and conflict de-escalation?
- During the departmental cuts in 2019, which much of our faculty did not support, we looked at losing a potential 63% of courses that have to do with African and African American culture. It is unclear what you’re referring to when you talk about departments being restructured to address the concerns of our diverse student body, yet you proposed cuts to programs that educate our students on diverse subjects.
Clear answers to these questions are an important step in showing your support for our Black and minority students. However, answers to questions are not enough. Statements condemning racism are not enough; in fact, they are the bare minimum. We need to see actions that protect our students, not just from you, but from every member of our McDaniel community. While it is too late to reverse the incidents of the past, these actions need to occur right now, and we need to see a standard expectation for action that is carried into the future. Since we understand that you may not be the individual best equipped to answer all of these questions, we would like to see a list of which parties you expect to answer each question, as well as a timeframe in which we can expect these answers. We request that you provide an action plan when you address these concerns. In order to create change, it is essential that all communications are perspicuous. Words are not enough. Now is the time for actions that protect our students and unify our community.


Progressive Student Union and Black Student Union


The following is President Casey's response to issues that McDaniel community members addressed to the College's administration today and yesterday. It was sent out around 1:30 pm today, Saturday, May 30, 2020:

"Dear Members of the McDaniel Community:

Our world has been irrevocably changed and our lives dramatically altered over the past few months by the invisible enemy of COVID-19. This virus has taken lives, livelihoods, and liberties from us all. We all struggle with the pain this illness causes, the anxiety it creates, and ask ourselves, “When will it end?”

But there are members of our community who have suffered far longer as a result of another enemy—an enemy not so invisible—an enemy which also alters lives, causes pain, creates anxiety, and demands an answer to the question: “When will it end?”

This enemy is even more toxic than the coronavirus, and its longevity in our nation suggests no simple vaccine can erase it from our system. This enemy is racism. It is an illness that manifests itself through the symptoms of discrimination, injustice, impoverishment, intolerance, and violence. It is a disease that once again has seen a major outbreak in recent days: through the disproportional impact of COVID on communities of color; through the killings of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and Ahmaud Arbery; through racist behaviors in response to Christian Cooper’s simple request while birdwatching in Central Park; and locally here in Carroll County, Maryland, through the recent distribution of flyers promoting membership in the K*K.

Though none of these events happened on McDaniel’s campus, they nonetheless have a significant impact on the well-being of our community. A threat to any of us is a threat to the freedoms of us all. The fundamental principles of a liberal education and the fundamental First Principles guiding the McDaniel community run absolutely counter to those of racial injustice and discrimination. Our values demand that we call out such injustices, whether they occur in our backyard or in Minnesota, Georgia, or New York. At McDaniel, we cannot and will not tolerate prejudice, bias, or discrimination. Likewise, we cannot be colorblind. We must assert that the diversity of skin color, culture, nationality, sexual orientation, gender identity, and religious beliefs combine to strengthen our community. In addressing and understanding such differences in a supportive and inclusive environment, even if it makes some uncomfortable, we learn and grow as human beings contributing to a diverse democratic society. This is the role of education.

I am personally distraught by these recent events. But as a white man in our society—and furthermore as a white man in a position of power—it is not enough to be distraught. Anger is not action. I write you today to condemn racism and prejudice in all its forms, visible and hidden. Racism has no home to breed here on The Hill. We have already taken actions to address inequality, and we must and will take more.

Issues of equity, inclusion, and diversity are and will continue to be in the forefront of the McDaniel experience for students, faculty, and staff. All faculty and staff have participated in diversity and inclusion trainings for the past two years, and these trainings will continue. Events like the Wellness Center and ODI’s recent “Racial Justice Hope and Healing” occur so that students have an opportunity to discuss the impact of these most recent incidents. We intend to continue thoughtfully developing campus programming that educates even more white students and employees and supports and empowers our students and employees of color. Hiring practices are under review to uncover unconscious bias, and a campus diversity statement is being developed with the insights of students, staff, and faculty. Our May Board of Trustees meeting explored what it means to be an inclusive community with honesty and self-critique. Entire departments have recently been restructured and rehired to address the concerns of our diverse student body. All of this and more must be done as we work together to become the inclusive community I hope we all envision. The work is ongoing, and it is never complete. Recently, a group of concerned students have requested more information on our progress in this work. Responses to their specific questions will be forthcoming from various campus offices. Meanwhile, our annual Clery report, posted on the College’s website, details many answers to questions about campus safety.

McDaniel’s role as a leader in our community compels us to extend our influence to our off-campus partners as well. We are committed to extending the values of the First Principles by serving as a contributing member of the Westminster community. Consistent engagement with the Westminster Police Department and other local law enforcement agencies has allowed us to develop strong relationships based on shared goals. We will work with these partners to address their direct relationships with our students as well. It is imperative that our students feel safe in Westminster because the safety of our students and staff always remains our top priority.

Finally, it is important for us to acknowledge the particular pain our faculty, staff, and students of color are experiencing at present. Even though we are apart, I see you and hear you. We see you and hear you. We are committed to McDaniel’s ongoing development as a community of action. Counseling Services in the Wellness Center can provide a safe and confidential environment to discuss concerns or trauma with a professional counselor. You can contact the Wellness Center at 410-857-2243.

We may wear a mask to stop coronavirus, but responding to racism and prejudice requires us each to remove our masks, to look deep in the mirror, and to reflect on our underlying assumptions and beliefs. Education is that process of peeling back layers and generations of oppression, whether as victim or perpetrator, conscious or unconscious. Together, we can heal from both the ravages of the COVID virus and the deep viral infections of racism, but it will not be without much work and the acceptance of responsibility. I commit to working with you on both.

With humility,

President Roger Casey"

Photos from Progressive Student Union - McDaniel College's post 05/29/2020

On Tuesday, May 26, it was found that the Ku Klux Klan distributed racist and anti-Semitic flyers throughout some Westminster neighborhoods, as reported by Catalina Righter of the Carroll County Times. This week, George Floyd was murdered by members of the Minneapolis Police Department, following in the long history of racially-motivated murders committed by police officers throughout the country. In the past, minority students have expressed fears for their safety and well-being due to the sociopolitical climate of Carroll County. We need our institution to make a strong and public commitment to support minority students, particularly Black and Jewish students. We need our institution to take action in denouncing the acts of racism that have occurred in Westminster and to publicly detail a plan for preventing and responding to future acts of racism. If you are a student, parent, professor, or community member who is concerned for the safety and well-being of our students and community, voice your concerns and join us in building a just, anti-racist community. Here is a link to an email template and contact list that may help in reaching administrators with your concerns: Https://*KOnTheHill

Attached to the email and in this post are a list of demands that our community members raise. To remain silent is to fail to address the flagrant acts of racism that permeate our community and our world. We as a community need to address these issues now.


For Halloween tomorrow night, we will be hosting our annual Coffee House!!! Come join us in Ensor Lounge from 7-9pm and enjoy free coffee, apple cider, snacks, candy, and live performances. There will also be a costume contest with prizes!!!!!!


This Friday, students, professors, and staff on campus will be walking out of their classes and offices from 12:00-12:30 to do their part in joining the global climate strike. We will be joining forces with Green Life Mcdaniel to host 30 minutes of music, poetry, and presentations from student speakers. Young people all over the world will be striking to protest government and corporate inaction on climate change. This Friday, join us in support of a livable future!

Timeline photos 05/08/2019

Last official meeting! 9PM Hill 014

Ligas: By devaluing humanities, McDaniel College is abandoning its soul 05/02/2019

Thoughts on McDaniel’s restructurings by an incredible alum!

Ligas: By devaluing humanities, McDaniel College is abandoning its soul I fear that these decisions will leave McDaniel forgotten as yet another institution that abandoned its soul in an attempt to join a bandwagon trend. I fear that McDaniel has willingly let itself become absorbed into the devaluation of humanities.


Meeting tonight, 9PM, Hill 014!

Timeline photos 04/29/2019

We love our German, Art History, Music, Religious Studies, and French Departments. Come show solidarity for those affected.


Please join Progressive Student Union this afternoon in celebrating the parts of McDaniel that we love and will miss. We will be meeting from 11:30-1:30 in red square. We will be block printing, enjoying some music, and talking about the recent restructuring! We hope to see you there!

Protest and Civil Disorder Procedure 04/25/2019

New McDaniel Campus Safety procedure for "managing" protest and civil disorder

Be Consistent: You can't stand by your acknowledgement and apology for how negatively protests were handled on this campus while also enacting procedures that further legitimize the criminalization of protest


Two announcements!

1. Come to Hill 110 at 7PM to participate in the Open Forum hosted by Dean Towle and Dean Ambrose. This is an opportunity for us to ask questions and express student concerns on campus.

2. And later tonight, join PSU for our 9PM meeting in Hill 014.


Tomorrow, Wednesday, April 24, students will have the opportunity to make their voices heard at the open forum held at 7:00 PM in Hill Hall 110. The town hall will be hosted by Dean Towle and Dean Ambrose. PSU will be present and we invite anyone who has concerns or questions for our administrators to join us!

Photos from Progressive Student Union - McDaniel College's post 04/22/2019

Come make cyanotype prints with PSU today in Red Square! We are using objects from our environment to create images to be the base of our personal green resolutions. We are here with Green Life, Compost Club, and other campus orgs to celebrate Earth Day! Here in Red square until 1:30 PM!


For all of us who will be returning to McDaniel again next year, this week we received a familiar letter graciously explaining that our tuition/room and board increase would ONLY be 2.96% of last year's cost. As we know, the cost of our education has risen every year for over a decade. And as is customary, students are never consulted or given specific budgetary information as to why these raises are happening.

And even though tuition rises every year, we continue to cut back on the programs that make us a liberal arts institution and fail to meet the reasonable demands for compensation of those who are employed by the college (like the adjuncts who teach 1/3 of our classes). It doesn't make sense to us that we are not engaged in these conversations when the students are the reason for the institution.

We'll be continuing this conversation in the future around transparency and decision-making, but in the meantime, we will be taking part in the Earth Day Eco-Fair on April 22 from 10:30-1:30 with a number of other sustainably-focused clubs! There will be plant-potting and reusable bag decorating as well as lots of information on how we can be active participants of climate justice. At the Progressive Student Union table, we will be making cyanotype prints on which to write our personal climate action resolutions. Join us!


Meeting tonight at 9PM, Hill 014! Special guest tonight, so make sure to be there 💖

Timeline photos 04/10/2019

Meeting tonight, 9PM in Hill 014!

Timeline photos 04/03/2019

Meeting tonight at 9PM! Hill 014

Photos from Progressive Student Union - McDaniel College's post 03/29/2019

Belated welcome back from spring break everyone! We wanted to ring in this last bit of the semester by continuing the conversation around decision-making at the college and how it often excludes the voices of those who it affects (students, faculty, and staff).

The case for greater transparency and input in decision-making at this school has been brought up multiple times by students over the past few years, and yet we still have no specific pathways to pursue being a part of decisions at the school, from tuition hikes to curriculum changes.

When we approach these discussions, we are often met with dismissals based around our lack of information and authority on the subjects. And when we take to social media as a tool to publicly discuss the issues, we are further dismissed and faced with condescension. The screenshots provided are moments in which student criticism has been returned with derision, demonstrating a pattern spanning years rather than recent isolated instances. The first is a twitter interaction from 2016 with a former student about how the administration put blame on the food service union for the tuition/board increases, even though tuition has increased by similar amounts for more than ten years prior to 2016. The second is a response to this page acting as a public discussion forum around the restructuring process.

Before decisions are made, we are largely shut out from the process. However, afterwards, we are told that our concerns have been listened to, heard, and that hopefully things will be better handled in future decisions. These acknowledgements of our thoughts serve to make us feel like our input is reduced and tokenized and that it is only desired in times convenient to the administration.

Instead of these hollow responses that never result in tangible change, we want decision-making at this school to be more participatory and inclusive of the students, faculty, and staff who have invested in this institution.

Timeline photos 03/27/2019

Meeting tonight at 9PM in Hill 014!

Photos from Progressive Student Union - McDaniel College's post 03/07/2019

Thank you to everyone who was able to come to the town hall this evening!!

We are sharing some of the responses that we received regarding the potential restructurings and our discussion around them. It was made clear in the meeting that students and faculty are invested in being more informed and a greater part of the decision-making process at the school, and we came away wanting to more fully pursue alternatives to short-term academic solutions and avenues for greater transparency in the school.

Transparency and input have been desires and demands for the past number of years, and we will continue to push for these outcomes because we believe their fulfilment is important to the flourishing of this school.

Plenty of other things were mentioned in the meeting that we will follow up on soon! We hope that this was a forum for people to express their feelings and listen to others experiences, and if you have further thoughts, we would love to hear them.

(trying to bring back that gem of a hashtag)


Reminder: The PSU & SGA town hall is going to be held in the Decker Auditorium today at 5:00 PM! We look forward to taking the opportunity to gain more clarity about the restructuring process.


Common myths regarding the departmental restructuring process:
1. Was it really faculty-led?
The curriculum restructuring plan has been touted as ‘faculty-led’. However, the faculty that served on the advisory board were not representative of the wonderfully diverse collection of faculty the school hosts- instead, the advisory group consisted of two economics professors, two kinesiology professors, one gerontology graduate professor, and one French professor. Last Tuesday, when the faculty tied a vote to delay the restructuring process or to cancel it entirely, they expressed their concerns that this process needed to be conducted with more deliberation and with greater faculty representation. While faculty members were tasked with writing the reports that justified the purpose and existence of their departments, the decision process was not led by faculty. It was led by the administration and the board of trustees.
2. Are the people opposed to the restructuring anti-change?
Not at all! But change isn’t inherently good, and it’s okay to analyse and criticise when it doesn’t seem quite right. We also acknowledge that this junction in the school’s history does call for action and change. We also think it’s a good thing that the college is trying to create and expand programs that may help students further study what they would like. However, there is a danger to cutting a diverse range of programs in order to make this happen. For example, with the combination of Music, Religious Studies, and French being cut, we are losing 63% of courses offered that have to do with African or African American culture as themes. If that’s not a significant loss, we don’t know what is.
3. Faster = Better?
The administration is quite proud of the fact that this process was completed in just eight months. However, most students, alumni, and community members found out about these changes within the past few weeks, not eight months ago at the start of the process. If the decision process was delayed, as half of the faculty indicated it should be, students and faculty may have been able to have greater input in this process and produce more widely beneficial solutions. There was no student committee established in this process, and the feedback that we were asked for was very limited. We do not believe that it is an outrageous demand to suggest that we want to have more of an input in the matters that affect our own education.
4. This process has included students?
Hardly, and President Casey has also said that he “can’t imagine a process in which students would be sitting at a table looking at the data.” We understand that students can’t have access to the data that is FERPA protected; however, there is a difference between releasing that data and letting people see the other stats that are publicly available while also listening to other perspectives. Symbolically and physically blocking students out from this process, silencing faculty, and covering the windows that provide a sliver of a view into the meetings does not foster a sense of cooperation and community in the making of these decisions that affect us all.
5. Meddling kids made it necessary to cover the window?
Contrary to what has been said, students were not filming the meeting through the window, leading Campus Safety to cover it up. It may have been distracting from the inside, to see students physically shut out of the process, but we weren’t actively trying to film the backs of people’s heads.


Meeting tonight in Hill 014 at 9PM with snacks!


By now most of us have heard that the McDaniel Board of Trustees voted unanimously to deactivate
the Music major and minor
the German major and minor
the Religious Studies major
the Art History major
the French major
the Latin minor

This Saturday, the administration and the Board walked right past us knowing full well what their decision would be, disregarding the students and alumni who showed up in person and on social media to express our discontent with the process. Pictured is the moment that someone noticed that we could see into the meeting, and they literally covered the window with a black sheet, effectively ensuring that we were unable to see, hear, or participate. This was in addition to the physical threats and explicit conduct violations that students faced while peacefully demanding to be able to speak.

Later, through private facebook messages to these students and alumni, the administration has attempted to apologize, describing how unacceptable it was that we were spoken to so rudely. These apologies are hollow and deny how complicit the administration is in these threats, which were the physical reality of their unwillingness to let us speak.

Regarding the recent decision by the Board, some have claimed that those of us who disagree with the restructuring are against change as a concept, that we can’t see past our own emotional reactions to the possibilities these deactivations lead to.

In the words of President Roger Casey, we “VOCIFEROUSLY disagree” with this perspective.

As we noted before, the programs that will feel the brunt of these cuts are not obsolete and irrelevant in academia, the working world, or our collective cultural environment. Many people have also pointed out that the proposed restructuring shifts support away from departments in which marginalized perspectives are explored and amplified, a change that closes doors on opportunities for our community to engage in a nuanced analysis of power structures and their role in our society. We aren’t against change, but we do oppose the way that these decisions have been pushed through, lacking significant transparency and input from students and faculty.

This decision was a huge mistake, and we anticipate the school will realize this when alumni giving fails to support the college in its future directions.

Happy We LOVED the Hill Month!


This morning a group of students greeted the Board and Administration as they began their meeting. We were physically barred from entering the room and told we would be written up for conduct violations even after telling them that as students, all we wanted was to present a written statement to the board.

Below is the statement that we were unable to give them:

First of all, thank you for giving us the opportunity to speak with you today. We know you are faced with a tough decision and we appreciate you taking the time to consider student input more fully.
As students, we are all here for different reasons. Some of those can be found in the pamphlets handed out earlier. Within the pages, alumni and current students have taken the time to express how importance of the programs that will be affected by potential restructuring.
As students at a liberal arts college, we believe firmly in the first principles of this institution, which advocate for the importance of a liberal arts education. As you all know, having the opportunity to take courses across many disciplines creates students who are flexible, knowledgeable, and able to think critically in the face of all that the world has to throw our way.
Although these proposed restructurings have been compared to similar movements in liberal arts education, like cutting Latin and Greek as required subjects, we believe that there is a genuine difference between the removal of those programs and what is currently happening here.
For example, Music and German are both living, breathing, culturally relevant languages. Beyond these two academic offerings, the other programs that would be affected are also integral to the creation of well-informed citizens and academics. Many of us are here as a result of the existence of these programs. And we all recognize their importance in our collective education.
Beyond the impact on students, this process has and will significantly impact the faculty who provide our education. In addition to having to justify their department’s existence at this school, faculty have been silenced from communicating with students about the restructuring. Recently the faculty engaged in a significant symbolic vote in which a majority indicated that they felt the implementation of the changes should be delayed for at least a year to explore further economic alternatives. Our collection of highly motivated and engaged faculty members work daily and directly with students, and we believe that it would be a disservice to their involvement at the school to disregard their vote and not allow them to pursue other solutions.
Students’ opinions have also been underrepresented throughout this process. Students were asked for minimal and token amounts of input regarding the changes.
For example, we were asked vaguely what we would like to see at the college in the future, a question that didn’t provide students with sufficient information to understand the implications of our answers. We also realize that there was a survey that went out, but it was still combined with a lack of information about what the reality of the restructuring might bring.
There was little transparency in information shared initially and throughout the process. Had the information been more easily available to students and faculty, a student organization wouldn’t have needed to be the go to source of information for students, parents, alumni, and community members.
However, this was the case, and the criticisms of misinformation could have been addressed by being transparent in the first place.
Dr. Casey’s response to student, parent, and alumni concerns on Facebook could have been a way for the college president to respond meaningfully and with transparency. Instead of clearing up misinformation, in his post, he blamed students for not knowing things that had been purposefully kept from us, and blamed students for the economic realities of the college.
McDaniel College has a commitment to treating its students as equal participants in our education, not as numbers. However, through this process, we have been consistently diminished down to spreadsheets.
The meetings that you are engaging in this weekend are held to make decisions about potential changes to the college, and we feel that it is counterintuitive to essentially exclude students from this process when we have the most stake in the outcomes of these decisions.

As you can see, we have been able to gather a significant amount of student support. We are here early on a Saturday morning, and we are clearly invested in the outcome of this process.
Thank you for taking the time to listen to us today. We know that you care about the school as much as we do, and we hope that you are able to go forward making this complicated decision with a better grasp of the nuanced perspectives outside of the administration’s.
We would like to stay in the room to see the culmination of this process. Given that we have been kept out of it, we deserve to at least see it through.

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Our Story

We meet at 9PM every Wednesday night in Hill Hall 014, with snacks and good people!

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