Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of 's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
30 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Following Friday night’s shooting on School Street, many Dartmouth students no longer feel safe in Hanover. Carlos Polanco ’21 said that for many who come from areas where gun violence is common, “Hanover was an escape from that.” He added that before Friday, he considered Hanover a “bubble of safety” and that Friday’s shooting “shattered” this idea and caused him to re-evaluate how he felt on campus. “For many people, [the shooting] was a wakeup call to the fact that Dartmouth is not an isolated bubble from the rest of the world,” Jennifer West ’20 said. Mariana Peñaloza ’22 said that she, too thought she left violence behind when she came to Dartmouth.
An arrest has been made following Friday night’s shooting. Gage Young, 22, of Lebanon, New Hampshire was arrested for second degree assault at 2:47 p.m.
A 19-year-old male non-Dartmouth student was shot Friday night near the Christian Science Reading Room, located at 1 School Street. Hanover dispatch received the medical call around 9:45 p.m. The victim was taken to Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center and is in stable condition.
A loyal friend and family member to many in his community at home and at Dartmouth, Kyle Janeczek, a second-year student at the Geisel School of Medicine, made an impact on everyone who came in contact with him.“He made you feel like you were the most important thing in the world,” said Geisel roommate and friend Brent Bates Med’20.Janeczek, 25, passed away on Oct.
Members of the Class of 2022 will have to find a new source of exercise during Homecoming this year.
In a few months’ time, Hanover will be left without a place to buy newly released books. The Dartmouth Bookstore — Hanover’s Barnes and Noble — will close at the end of the calendar year, following a decision not to renew its lease, according to owner Jay Campion.
International students may need to be even more careful in the coming months, following a new federal policy issued by the U.S.
Deer sightings in Hanover may not occur as frequently this year. On Aug. 29, the town of Hanover administered an additional 100 deer hunting permits for use this season.
Many of us have forgotten to call, text or otherwise contact those we are close to. Angela Orzell Tu’19 is working to design an application to solve this problem — Nudg, a personal relationship manager. According to Orzell, Nudg manages contacts and reminds users to reach out to those with whom they may be forgetting to keep in touch.
On May 8, Hanover residents voted down Article 7 of the annual town election ballot, which would have altered their involvement in the town’s budget process. Article 7 decided whether Hanover should adopt SB 2, a New Hampshire state bill which changes the town voting structure.
The sixth annual Green Key weekend is just around the corner. This year, the traditional Friday night concert on Gold Coast Lawn will feature headliner Tinashe, as well as Quinn XCII and Coast Modern. “It’s going to be a show ... It’s going to be just nonstop fun,” Programing Board concert director Mary Clare Seeman ’18 said. Performances on the Collis Center porch throughout the weekend will include a variety of more “indie” artists, including the Skins, according to Collis Governing Board chair Michelle Wang ’19.
Jennifer Sargent has her hands full. She is not only a professor for both the Institute for Writing and Rhetoric and the women’s, gender and sexuality studies department, but also a physical education and Zumba instructor, the mock trial team’s coach and the faculty advisor for Kappa Delta Epsilon and Alpha Xi Delta sororities.
Six students attended a student community session held by the Presidential Steering Committee on Sexual Misconduct on Apr.
After twenty 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.
On May 8, Hanover voters will decide whether to amend the town’s voting system for its budget. Proponents say the change will allow more voter participation in the budgetary process, but opponents such as Hanover town manager Julia Griffin warn that it could allow the process to be abused by small groups of individuals, noting that “the devil is always in the details.” Under the current system, town staff propose a budget to the Hanover select board, which then holds a series of public hearings and finalizes the proposed budget based on feedback.
During a visit to New Hampshire on March 16, President Donald Trump linked sanctuary cities with the opioid epidemic, citing a Dartmouth study in which sanctuary cities Lawrence and Lowell, Massachusetts surfaced as local fentanyl distribution centers.
Former chair of the Committee on the Faculty and government professor Stephen Brooks resigned from his position on the Committee on Feb.
Leehi Yona ’16 and Asaf Zilberfarb ’17 will join the inaugural class of Knight-Hennessy Scholars, Stanford University announced on Feb.
When the Digital Arts, Leadership and Innovation Lab decided to move into a new space in the basement of Sudikoff Lab last year, the space needed a makeover — it needed an architectural design that reflected and encouraged the creative culture of DALI.
Should Republicans pray for rain on election day? What do black holes tell us about the formation of galaxies?