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At 4 p.m. this afternoon, over 300 Dartmouth students, faculty and Upper Valley community members participated in a “Walk for Love and Justice” to protest the election of Donald Trump to the White House. The march — organized by Alyssa Jorgensen ’17 and Ashley Zepeda ’18, among others — follows a night in which more than 6,500 Hanover residents voted for Clinton and 926 cast ballots for Trump. The march began on the Green at the site of a sit-in where students had camped out the night before.
Signs displayed varying messages on social justice movements and self-care.
Students gather on the Green Wednesday in a demonstration against President-elect Donald Trump.
A small, impromptu camp-out on the Green has since grown into a larger demonstration of solidarity against President-elect Donald Trump.
Last night, Donald Trump won the United States presidential election against Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton.
On Election Day, students and townspeople stand in line to vote at Hanover High.
Students pose for photos and campaign the day of the election.
Voters line up to register or sign in before casting their ballots at Hanover High School on Election Day.
Students campaign and pose for pictures in Novack before the election.
Election Day is underway in Hanover, and students and town residents went to Hanover High School to cast their ballots.
Yesterday afternoon, about 90 Arts and Sciences faculty members gathered for the termly general meeting in Alumni Hall to discuss the general state of the College as well as the Committee on Priorities’ report on faculty priorities. At College President Phil Hanlon’s proposal, the portion titled “Conversation with the President” was held during a 90-minute executive-only session, which was closed to outside observers including the press.
On the eve of Election Day, President Barack Obama freely shared his views at a Get Out the Vote rally for Hillary Clinton, criticizing Republican nominee Donald Trump and emphasizing the need for Democratic votes up and down the ticket.
Last Friday, Chelsea Clinton visited the College for a “Get Out the Vote” campaign event. Around 250 students and community members gathered in Alumni Hall to watch Clinton speak on behalf of her mother’s presidential campaign. Clinton spoke for about 20 minutes, emphasizing the high stakes of the 2016 election. “I think this is the most important election of my lifetime,” she said.
The Dartmouth Board of Trustees elected Laurel J. Richie ’81 as chair of the Board at its meeting this weekend.
Columbia University and the University of Pennsylvania men’s soccer teams will play again in light of Harvard University’s cancellation of its men’s soccer team’s season, according to Trevor Rutledge-Leverenz, assistant executive director for communications and championships for the Ivy League.
Mark Israel, the former director of the Norris Cotton Cancer Center at Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, filed a lawsuit against DHMC last month.
On Thursday night, the Digital Arts, Leadership, and Innovation lab and DEN hosted their “Shark Tank” style entrepreneurial show, The Pitch, in Filene Auditorium from 7 to 9 p.m. Nineteen total groups participated, with four winning groups selected: BASIIC, Seabird Apps, The Life You Can Lead You Game and ClearPay Healthcare. Ballots were given out to audience members before the pitches began for each audience member to pick his or her top three pitches to be considered for the People’s Choice Award, which was awarded to ClearPay Healthcare. Each winning group receives funding from DEN and development assistance from the DALI lab, with third place receiving $1,000, second place receiving $2,000, first place receiving $3,000, and the People’s Choice Award also receiving $2,000. A panel of six judges, consisting of a mix of Dartmouth students and alumni, gathered during a 20 minute intermission to decide the best three pitches.
The Physicians for Human Rights National Student Conference is being held at the College this weekend.This year’s conference will center around the theme “Violence against Difference,” emphasizing how perceptions of difference affect human rights ethics and outcomes.
The Dartmouth Law Journal will be partnering with test preparation firm TestMasters to hold a free mock Law School Admission Test this Saturday from 10 a.m.
Milo Yiannopoulos, a technology editor for Brietbart News and conservative speaker whose appearances have been cancelled by other universities citing concerns over a hostile environment and safety, spoke to a Cook Auditorium on Tuesday as part of a stop on his tour.