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Town officials say they hope to see solar panel arrays become a more regular feature in Hanover. Roughly 200 people attended an informational meeting at Hanover High School on Thursday to discuss the Solarize Upper Valley initiative, which aims to capitalize on government financial incentives and collective buying power to equip as many as 300 Upper Valley homes with solar power in the next year.
How much would you pay for a one-night stay in the Upper Valley? $67 or $400? What about for a saucepan? $20 or $180? Beyond the confines of campus, the realities of economic differences between Hanover and the Upper Valley become abundantly clear.
The warm hues of the falling leaves and the tolling bells of gleaming Baker tower make me feel like I’m in a blessed enclave of academic inquisitiveness. I’ve just arrived at Dartmouth, and already find myself settling in to a cozy chair in Sanborn, content. But all is not well.
This fall marks the 10th time I’ve moved during my Dartmouth career. It’s the 10th time I’ve loaded my life into neat, portable containers and the 10th time I’ve carted those containers up stairwells, through unfamiliar hallways, into new rooms.
We sat down with government professor Sonu Bedi, who has studied the intersection between sex, gender and the law, to discuss women’s colleges in the 21st century.
’17 on a Thursday morning: “I need sleep, water and an IV.”
’12: “Okay, here’s the Homecoming plan.
You are probably asking yourself, “What does Marian think the federal government should do to prevent Ebola from spreading through the U.S. population?”
“Sarah!” I’d cry, “Bradford! How would you like to join me out on the fire escape? We can smoke clove cigarettes and read Camus to one another!”
What's in and what's out (the freshmen after dark — egad) this week.
This article has been revised to reflect the following correction:
Correction appended (Oct.
This fall has been one of the most confusing and tumultuous terms of my time at Dartmouth.
The College should centralize undergraduate research opportunities.
Arguments against the Greek system rely on unfounded assertions.
The men’s soccer team travels to New York Saturday to face Columbia University, where they hope to get off the schneid and back into the win column. After reeling off five wins in a row, the Big Green (7-4-1, 2-1-0) has lost two straight and only scored one goal per game. During the previous streak, the team netted 13 goals.
At the halfway point of the 2014 campaign, the Dartmouth football team sits in a position it has not experienced in over a decade. Entering this weekend’s matchup at Columbia University, the Big Green boasts a 4-1 record and a perfect 2-0 record in Ivy League play, , potentially on track to win its first Ivy League crown since 1996.
While week six witnesses the beginning of hockey season in Hanover, the rest of Dartmouth’s fall sports teams hit the road this weekend after Homecoming, hoping to avoid a hangover from a relatively successful weekend. Here’s our take on some of the matchups.
Revisions to federal regulations require Dartmouth to include data on faculty and staff who self-identify as veterans and people with disabilities in its 2014-15 Affirmative Action Plan, alongside data on gender and race. To comply with the regulations, the Office of Institutional Diversity and Equity will analyze how many self-identified veterans and people with disabilities apply, are employed by and leave the College each year.
Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., will speak at the Hopkins Center today at noon as a part of a “Rally to Get Out the Vote” hosted by College Democrats. The event will focus on the Senate race between incumbent Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, D-N.H., and former Republican Massachusetts senator Scott Brown and will feature several student speakers. Alisa White ’17 will address the involvement of major private donors in politics, Leehi Yona ’16 will speak on the significance of climate change and Mariah Williams MALS’15 is scheduled to discuss expanding opportunity for women.
A small group of students gathered last night in One Wheelock to read and listen to poems, stand-up comedy and music about black lives. For 18 years, Oct. 22 has marked a national day of action responding to police brutality and criminalization.
The ban on freshmen entering Greek houses should be overturned.