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On Oct. 8, the Native American Program at Dartmouth kicked off a week-long celebration of the Indigenous community on campus, beginning with Indigenous Peoples’ Day, a nation-wide holiday that initially began in 1992 as a counter-celebration to Columbus Day.
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Taxpayer rights and individual privacy are on the ballot this November. In addition to electing local, state and federal representatives, New Hampshire voters will have the chance to approve two new amendments to the state constitution.
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This fall, a new club will join the wide range of Dartmouth Outing Club activities: the Biathlon Club.
Parents may need to better monitor children who enjoy playing violent video games. A recently published meta study by Dartmouth researchers found a statistically significant link between playing violent video games and adolescent aggression.
Sergi Elizalde is a math professor whose research focuses on enumerative and algebraic combinatorics.
The national board of directors of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity announced that it has reached a unanimous decision to pull the charter of Dartmouth’s Sig Ep chapter, closing the fraternity effective immediately.
Joseph Asch ’79 was a “passionate, complicated son of Dartmouth,” said Chabad at Dartmouth Rabbi Moshe Gray, a friend of Asch’s who last saw him the day before Asch passed away.
On Sept. 29, men’s fall fraternity rush came to a close. 356 new members bids were extended, compared to the 341 bids extended last fall. Thirty-one bids were extended at Alpha Chi Alpha, 27 at Beta Alpha Omega, 31 at Bones Gate, 30 at Chi Gamma Epsilon, 35 at Chi Heorot, 27 at Gamma Delta Chi, 20 at Kappa Kappa Kappa, 28 at Phi Delta Alpha, 28 at Psi Upsilon, 41 at Sigma Nu, 29 at Theta Delta Chi and 29 at Zeta Psi, according to Brian Joyce, director of the Office of Greek Life.
Economics professors Douglas Irwin and Nina Pavcnik appeared in a video entitled “How Trade Advances Global Prosperity” at the Bloomberg Global Business Forum on Sept.
On Sept. 28, the Interfraternity Council announced a new financial aid initiative, though not all fraternities were in agreement.
Becca Heller ’05 has been named a 2018 MacArthur Fellow for her work defending the rights of refugees and other at-risk populations. As director and co-founder of the International Refugee Assistance Project, Heller explores creative ways to provide legal representation to refugees and displaced people and help them reach safety.
On Oct. 9, former chair of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Sheila Bair spoke with former undersecretary of the Treasury and current Tuck Business School professor Peter Fisher as part of a public lecture entitled “Ten Year Anniversary of the Financial Crisis,” sponsored by the Rockefeller Center for Public Policy. Bair served as chair of the FDIC from 2006 until 2011, leading it through the financial crisis of 2008, which many economists regard to be the worst financial crisis since the Great Depression.
It is not every day that people get to see their idols face-to-face. But for Shannon Sartain ’21, that was her reality when she had the chance to meet Rebecca Moore, who works on the team of creators of the Google Earth Engine, at the Google Earth Engine User Summit this summer in Dublin, Ireland. “I was so starstruck by her,” Sartain said.
The Thayer School of Engineering and the College’s department of computer science sponsored 25 students’ attendance at the Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computer Science from Sept.
Joseph Asch ’79, a vocal commentator on the College through the website Dartblog, was reported as deceased today by Hanover Police captain Mark Bodanza.The police are currently investigating the death after responding to a medical call.
On Monday, Oct. 1, the College released the 2018 Clery Act Security and Fire Safety Report, reporting campus crime statistics from 2015 to 2017.
The number of bids extended this year during Inter-Sorority Council sorority recruitment experienced a decline compared to past years.
College President Phil Hanlon announced on Sept. 26 that the controversial Hovey Murals would be moved to an off-campus Hood Museum of Art storage facility following a recommendation submitted by the Hovey Murals study group.
Amidst the fervor of the #MeToo movement and the recent Supreme Court confirmation hearings for Judge Brett Kavanaugh, New Hampshire state senator Martha Hennessey ’76 has spoken out about her personal experience with gender-based violence at the College in 1976. In September, Hennessey described an incident in which she, a female student in the early days of coeducation at the College, was beaten by a fraternity brother while attending a birthday party for a friend at a Greek house.