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After a high school trip to Embassy Row in Washington, D.C., Allison Gelman ’18 said she wanted to study international relations and make an impact on the world. On her way to doing so, Gelman was recently named a James C. Gaither Junior Fellow by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace.
The University Press of New England board of governors voted on Apr. 17 to dissolve the publishing consortium and wind down operations by December. Founded in 1970, the UPNE consortium included as many as 10 institutions, but for the last two years, it has been run by Dartmouth and Brandeis University. Both institutions indicated that the decrease in membership over the years made the press “financially unsustainable” to operate and that they will take independent control of their own imprints.
Six students attended a student community session held by the Presidential Steering Committee on Sexual Misconduct on Apr. 25. The session took place in One Wheelock and was intended to provide students with the chance to offer input on questions raised by the committee.
Beginning mid-June, Dartmouth will be installing new solar panels on eight buildings on campus. Photovoltaic arrays will be added to the roofs of the Class of 1953 Commons and Fahey-McLane, Kemeny-Haldeman, McLaughlin, Moore, Russell-Sage, Silsby and Sudikoff halls. Three campus buildings — Berry Sports Center, Davis Varsity House and MacLean Engineering Sciences Center — already underwent solar installations last October.
“Dartmouth to the core” is how vice president for alumni relations Martha Beattie ’76 describes her successor, Cheryl Bascomb ’82. On June 1, Beattie will step down after seven years in the position for Bascomb, a volunteer and leader in the Dartmouth alumni community, to assume the role.
This past weekend, Dartmouth College Hillel celebrated the 20th anniversary of the Roth Center for Jewish Life, which opened in 1998 following a donation by Steven Roth ’62 TU’63. The weekend’s events included various services, meals and speeches by alumni, students and guests reflecting on how the Roth Center has fostered community at the College.
UPDATED: April 25, 2018, at 7:11 p.m.
Professor Ted Levin teaches courses about world music and interdisciplinary music topics at the College. His work focuses on ethnomusicology and the music of Central Asia and Siberia. Levin has traveled the world studying music and has published several books about his travels and studies. He throat sings and plays the banjo, bagpipes, celtic fiddle, durar, piano and tanbur. He also works with outreach programs to support music and musicians from other cultures and is currently the senior project consultant to the Aga Khan Music Initiative. Levin was the first executive director of Silkroad, whose Silk Road Ensemble included founder Yo-Yo Ma in a recent performance at Hopkins Center for the Arts.
Ledyard Canoe Club alumni returned to the College this past weekend to partake in the second-ever Dartmouth Explorers Symposium. The last one was in 2015.
Next week, the Dartmouth Formula Racing team will compete in an annual Formula Hybrid competition in Louden at the New Hampshire Motor Speedway against U.S. and international universities.
In five words, Mindy Kaling ’01 would describe her own Dartmouth experience as, “Indian girl enjoying the forest.” Now this June, Kaling will return to Dartmouth to deliver the Commencement address for the Class of 2018 this June.
After 20 years of teaching at the College, computer science chair and professor Hany Farid will leave the College for a position at the University of California, Berkeley. He is currently teaching his final course at Dartmouth, but will subsequently stay at the College through next year to ease the transition.
Be it animals or humans, stress is thought to be a part of life, but what if that started before birth?
Earlier this month, Folk — a small retail shop located on Allen Street in downtown Hanover — announced its plans to close at the end of the spring or early summer. Commonly frequented by College alumni, Folk sells a range of jewelry, clothing and other eclectic art pieces.
A national study featuring multiple medical centers by Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center aims to improve the quality of care that multiple sclerosis patients receive. Examining several MS comprehensive care centers, the study will look at the care provided by each of the centers and the patients’ experiences across three years. The study, called Multiple Sclerosis Continuous Quality Improvement, is the first of its kind to be conducted in the United States for MS, according to co-research investigator and health care consultant Randy Messier.
Sydney Kamen ’19 has been recognized by the Harry S. Truman Foundation as one of 59 Truman Scholars for 2018. The Scholars were announced on Apr. 12 by former Secretary of State and president of the Truman Foundation Madeleine Albright. Kamen is from Washington, D.C. and is a geography and sociology double major with a minor in international studies.
The John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation awarded three Dartmouth faculty members Guggenheim Fellowships on Apr. 4. Anthropology professor Sienna Craig, choreographer, theater lecturer and director of the Dartmouth Dance Ensemble John Heginbotham and comparative literature professor Michelle Warren are a part of the 175 fellows selected from a pool of around 3,000 applications.
Monik Walters ’19 will become the first black female Student Assembly president in Dartmouth’s history. Walters and her running mate Nicole Knape ’19 will also become the first all-female SA president and vice president pair since 2008.