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In a Jan. 10 blog post, the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education downgraded Dartmouth’s speech code rating from “yellow light” to “red light.” In an email statement, Samantha Harris, vice president of policy research at FIRE, attributed the downgrade to the College’s Acceptable Use Policy, which she said “bans broad categories of speech, a great deal of which would be entitled to First Amendment protection at a public university.” FIRE is a nonprofit group focused on protecting civil liberties on college campuses.
The College’s new visual identity, including a redesigned logo and a new communications framework, has sparked impassioned responses from students and alumni since its release on Jan.
The New Hampshire House is considering a bill that would eliminate a statute allowing out of state students to automatically be considered residents of the state for voting purposes.
Last July, four Dartmouth students made a historic first ascent of Mount Xanadu’s western wall in the Arrigetch Peaks region of Alaska.
The College received a total of 22,005 applications for the Class of 2022, the highest number in the past five years and the fourth-highest in the College’s history. The pool, which includes both early decision and regular decision applicants, represents a 9.8 percent increase over last year’s pool of 20,034.
Three Dartmouth alumni have been included in the 2018 edition of the Forbes 30 Under 30 list, which profiled 30 successful figures under 30 years of age across 20 different fields. Charlie Friedland ’10 works as an investing partner at Geodesic Capital, a venture capital firm that invests in U.S.
From Jan. 23 to Jan. 26, world leaders traveled to Davos, Switzerland to attend the World Economic Forum.
With the conclusion of winter fraternity recruitment last week, the fraternities that participated in this rush have begun to integrate their new members and settle back into regular activities with completed new member classes.
Religion professor Reiko Ohnuma’s scholarship explores themes in narrative literature of South Asian Buddhism such as stories, legends and myths.
Officials at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center are finalizing changes to the hospital’s security and emergency coordination policies in the wake of last fall’s fatal shooting according to DHMC director of security Daniel Dahmen.
During this year’s sorority winter term recruitment, which ended on Jan. 29, 125 women participated, up from 106 last winter, according to an email statement from Office of Greek Life director Brian Joyce. The seven houses that participated in formal recruitment through the Inter-Sorority Council this winter extended 105 bids, all of which were accepted, Joyce wrote.
Last fall, Dartmouth Dining Services implemented a series of changes to the menus at the Courtyard Café.
With flu season in full swing, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center is seeing a greater number of influenza cases than any time since the 2014-15 season, according to Michael Calderwood, infectious disease physician and regional hospital epidemiologist at DHMC.
The Salt Hill Pub franchise plans to open a new café in downtown Lebanon this spring, serving a combination of coffee and desserts.
The College has begun a two-year self-study project in pursuit of reaccreditation under the New England Association of Schools and Colleges.
Baker-Berry Library announced in an email distributed to faculty that it will deaccession, or permanently remove, 59,000 books and journals, or about 2.9 percent of its collection, over the course of the next three years in response to dwindling storage space.According to Barbara Sagraves, the interim associate librarian for information services, the library is currently at maximum capacity.
An “All Access” meal plan — equivalent to 28 meal swipes a week — will replace the SmartChoice 20 this coming fall.The new plan is transitional and is intended to help move Dartmouth Dining Services away from a meal swipe model toward meal plans with unlimited access to the Class of ’53 Commons by the fall of 2019, DDS director Jon Plodzik said.
On Tuesday, Dartmouth Outing Club First-Year Trips director Lucia Pierson ’18 and assistant director Dalia Rodriguez-Caspeta ’18 announced the 19-member 2018 Trips directorate.This year’s Trips directorate is notably different than past years’ with only four male members on the 19-member directorate.
The New Hampshire House of Representatives is discussing House Bill 1604, an effort to rename “Columbus Day” to “Indigenous People’s Day.” The bill is sponsored by Reps.
On Jan. 12, three Geisel School of Medicine students testified at a New Hampshire state legislature meeting on behalf of House Bill 1241, a bill that would establish a commission to assess the benefits and expenses of a single-payer healthcare system in New Hampshire.