Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of 's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
602 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
It has been an unconventional Student Assembly election season, to say the least. With only one officially registered presidential candidate on the ballot, a write-in candidate who is off campus and another write-in candidate who has been declared ineligible to run by the Election Planning and Advisory Committee, this election has been complicated and defined by a series of peripheral arguments.
Last month, with little fanfare, College administrators made an exception to one of their most controversial policies.
Next Tuesday, April 5, Student Assembly will hold an unprecedented vote.
Campus dialogue this Winter has centered on particularly heavy issues, from the intractable problems of sexual assault and binge drinking to rising concern about the administration's approach to diversity.
Last Friday, the U.S. House of Representatives voted to strike a devastating blow to women's health care in this country.
In the last several weeks, the Dartmouth community has witnessed what appears to be an exodus of strong, minority female administrators from Parkhurst Hall.
This Monday, the living room of Cutter-Shabazz Hall became the site of a lively, freewheeling discussion between students and College President Jim Yong Kim on the topics of racial and socioeconomic diversity at Dartmouth ("Kim reacts to student criticism of diversity," Feb.
Last Spring, discussions at the College's termly Board of Trustees meeting centered overwhelmingly around budgetary issues.
If certain New Hampshire Republicans have their way, Dartmouth students from out of state will soon find themselves unable to vote in New Hampshire ("Proposed Bill Bans Student Votes," Jan.
This week, the Dartmouth community witnessed a rare and exciting spark of student interest in the affairs of the College's administration.
As of today, students facing the prospect of trudging home through the snow and cold after a night out will instead be able to call a College-sponsored shuttle service for rides across campus.
Shortly after the College announced it would conduct a nationwide search for a permanent dean of the College earlier this week, acting Dean of the College Sylvia Spears said she would not apply for the position ("Spears to leave deanship in June," Jan.
In announcing the Dean of the College's "update" on the issues of alcohol and sexual assault, acting Dean Sylvia Spears said the presentation would include "new campus initiatives" and "specific programmatic initiatives" intended to combat these serious problems facing students at the College.
Other than the general desire to remain "a small college," there is nothing that unites Dartmouth students and alumni like the Greek system.
Every year, Dartmouth publishes its latest admissions statistics and each time, it seems that the College has admitted the "most diverse class ever." But that kind of statistics-driven diversity is an incomplete metric.
Last week, The Dartmouth Editorial Board criticized College President Jim Yong Kim's use of the general meeting of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences to discuss binge drinking and sexual assault ("Teachable Moment?" Oct.
College President Jim Yong Kim broke convention with his decision to address the issues of sexual assault and binge drinking at Monday's termly meeting of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences ("Faculty praise Kim's topic choice for talk," Oct.
Pick a topic: The College's ban on local sororities; Hanover Police's attack on Greek life and the Good Samaritan policy; the pervasive threat of sexual assault; class oversubscription; an ineffective residential life policy; the lingering consequences of budget cuts.
With each passing fall, more and more students choose to rush and ultimately join Greek organizations ("Sororities see increase in PNMs," Oct.
Last Saturday, a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity made a Good Samaritan call for another Dartmouth student who was dangerously intoxicated.