The votes of the student vice-president and elected representatives have as much weight as those of other staff (faculty, administration, etc.). As such, these appointees hold a number of positions to more effectively represent you.
The student vice-president represents students on the Vice-Chancellor’s board. S/he is elected by the Academic Council for two years. S/he takes part in meetings held by the management team and various University bodies. S/he is also invited to attend any committee meeting where his/her opinion is sought. S/he may be brought on board any project where a student perspective is required. S/he liaises between the University bodies and students

Project officers

The Student Services Office (BVE) appoints ten project officers to assist the student vice-president. They are assigned:
- cross-cutting tasks,
- more ad hoc tasks,
- projects specific to the student vice-president's responsibilities,
- the responsibility of supporting the university's political and administrative team.

Student Services Office (BVE)

The BVE acts as an interface between students and the university. It is managed by students, for students. Its purpose is to help define and implement the institution’s policy bearing on student life. It provides a complete rundown of the information students might need during their time at the university.


Student representatives, along with the presidents of the institution’s foremost clubs and societies, are closely involved in the BVE. The Student Vice-President is a full member and helps to run it. The point is to ensure equal representation of the main academic sectors, as approved by the organisations represented on the Advisory Board for Programmes and University Life (CFVU), with the university life project officer welcome to attend all meetings.

Elected student representatives

The central councils, board of directors (CA), Advisory Board for Programmes and University Life (CFVU) and the research committee (CR) of the academic council are the bodies where the university’s general policymaking takes place.
For the purposes of representing you, student representatives sit on these bodies in the same capacity as the other council members: research professors, administrative staff, visiting lecturers and professionals.
They are particularly involved in determining the conditions bearing on your studies, exams and university life in general (choice of modules, number of hours, coefficients, rules for validating degrees, recommending texts for student life, defence of student's rights, etc.).