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On Jan. 10, 2018, the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education, an education nonprofit that defends individual rights at American universities announced that Dartmouth had been downgraded to a “red light rating.” According to FIRE’s website, this title is reserved for universities that enforce policies that “both clearly and substantially restrict protected speech.” After this downgrade and a change in political climate following the 2016 presidential election, many individuals have begun to question the current state of free speech and political expression on Dartmouth’s campus.
In February 2016, Dartmouth announced that it had created three working groups to examine diversity and inclusivity in the College’s faculty, staff and student body.
Shakily gripping his iPhone, a father zooms in on his daughter’s tense expression, as she stares at her glowing laptop.
With the visible and thriving social and academic programs for Native students on campus today, many may ignore Dartmouth’s past neglect in upholding its charter commitment to educate Native youth.
Expectation drives, expectation cripples. Many students, despite coming to Dartmouth with a staunch readiness to absorb the breadth of knowledge inherent to a liberal arts education, carry the weight of expectations.
Most of my Friday nights are spent according to a game plan adjusted based on social events put on by the College and the Greek system; I am no stranger to the different social spaces on campus.
Thirty years ago, the Internet was just arriving at the College. Not too long ago, desktop computers lined the main hallway of the first floor of Berry Library.
Prospective Dartmouth students and parents arrive wide-eyed at the College after traveling far from their homes to reach the quaint town of Hanover, New Hampshire.
Alcohol and substance use at the College forms part of a wider nationwide dialogue about high-risk behavior on college campuses.
Phil Hanlon ’77 has served as the College’s President since June 2013. Five years into his tenure, Hanlon sat down with The Dartmouth to discuss issues facing the College.
This year, the College’s art history department will undertake a widespread effort to promote experiential learning and shift away from lecture-format classes, according to art history department chair Allen Hockley.
Don’t let Dartmouth’s culture define who you are.
Let’s consider how sports shape our view of body image.
A vision for Dartmouth’s future.
Dartmouth activists must think beyond their four years here.
When the typical Dartmouth student thinks about the importance of athleticism in Dartmouth’s history, they may focus on annual traditions such as running around the Homecoming bonfire, diving into Occom Pond for the Polar Bear Plunge or hiking The Fifty.
Think Dartmouth: a school in a picturesque college town, charming but remote. A quintessential college campus, with a clock tower, a college green and a set of neatly matched, colonial-style academic buildings.
At the beginning of her sophomore summer, Angelina Lionetta ’18 was worried about one of her upcoming classes.
Freshman year is a time for many adventures, but above all, it is a time of learning. For some students, living at college is the first time they’ll be away from home.
When College President Phil Hanlon first arrived at the College in 1974, it was his first brush with what would become a life in academic learning and institutional improvement.