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Around 45 people, ranging from young children to senior citizens, gathered at the corner of the Green Thursday afternoon, holding up posters and shouting, “No hate in the Granite State” to demonstrate their opposition of Donald Trump winning the Republican nomination.
In 1925, the Dartmouth football team won its sole national title behind the strong arm of halfback Andrew “Swede” Oberlander.
The Hanover zoning board voted unanimously Monday evening to grant Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity’s appeal that continued use of their house as a student residence is not a violation of town zoning ordinances because their “grandfathered” status exempts them from current zoning requirements.
In March of 2015, the Dartmouth basketball team — under the tutelage of then-head coach Paul Cormier — reached new heights as it worked to rebuild, playing in its first postseason tournament in 56 years. A downward turn from this apex ensued, however, and led to plans to reshuffle the struggling program once again.
Nick Harrington '17 and Sally Portman '17 emerged as Student Assembly President and Vice President in this year’s election, the Elections Planning and Advisory Committee announced tonight.
This year’s first debate for Student Assembly presidential and vice presidential candidates focused on the Greek system, although questions also addressed the candidates' leadership experience and initiatives.
Since 1993, only 17 percent of Student Assembly presidential candidates have been women. Only 28 percent of vice presidential candidates have been women.
Not all the old traditions fail. Over spring break, Dartmouth students kept one tradition alive by contributing to the age-old process of maple sugaring in the Upper Valley.
New York Times best-selling cookbook author Jane Esselstyn describes her cooking style as “plant-based, baby!” Esselstyn came to Dartmouth this week to discuss this style for what Dartmouth Dining Services has dubbed “Greens Week,” showcasing plant-based diets around the College.
Members of Kappa Delta Epsilon sorority voted almost unanimously to change the theme of its annual invite-only party from Derby to Woodstock on Tuesday evening. This change comes roughly a year after the protest at both Derby and Alpha Chi Alpha’s annual Pigstick party last May, at which around 20 Dartmouth students demonstrated against police brutality toward people of color.
History professor Udi Greenberg’s own family history helps to explain why he chose his field of study. His grandparents were refugees from Nazi Germany who fled to South Africa. In the process, his family went from racially persecuted Jews under the Nazis to elite whites under the apartheid regime. His parents, objecting to the racism in South Africa, then left for Israel. Growing up in Israel, Greenberg himself never thought of himself as white, as race was not talked about because people mostly divided themselves by religion, he said.
Geisel School of Medicine professor Ron Taylor wanted to be known as somebody who never said no. A lifelong scientist and dedicated colleague, he was devoted to his research pursuits and the community that surrounded him, his partner and fellow microbiology professor Paula Sundstrom said. Taylor died of a heart attack at the age of 62 on Saturday. He had been at Dartmouth since 1993.
Last December, Rex Woodbury ’15 came across an article about a recent Guinness World Record for the fastest half-marathon run in a business suit. The record was held by Gihan Amarasiriwardena — co-founder of menswear company, Ministry of Supply — set at 1 hour 24 minutes and 41 seconds. On March 21, Woodbury put on a suit and ran 13.1 miles in 1 hour, 18 minutes and 41 seconds.
The men’s hockey team advanced to the ECAC quarterfinals by knocking off Colgate University in a thrilling best-of-three series at Thompson Arena with both of their wins requiring more than 60 minutes of play.
The Montshire Museum of Science, an institution that has had a long-standing relationship with the College since its opening in 1976 in Hanover, celebrated its 40th anniversary this January in Norwich, Vermont.
When Thomas Rover ’16 heard that there would be no snow sculpture built for his last Winter Carnival, he said he was devastated. Last Thursday night, Rover and a group of about 30 other students took it upon themselves to build a “rogue” snow sculpture of the Cat in the Hat’s red and white headpiece on the Green.
Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders and Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump are the winners of yesterday’s New Hampshire primary election. Republican presidential candidate John Kasich and Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton placed second in their respective races.
A College tradition since 1925, the snow sculpture will not return to the Green for this year’s Winter Carnival, director of the Collis Center, which oversees the Winter Carnival committee, Anna Hall said. The decision was reached right after the winter interim. She added that events such as the dogsled race and polar bear plunge are dependent on next week’s weather.
Jake Tapper ’91, a CNN correspondent, broadcast his show “The Lead” from the Green last Friday afternoon, focusing on student voices in the election and in particular, Tuesday’s upcoming New Hampshire primary. The program, which airs every day at 4 p.m. on CNN, covers top news stories ranging from politics, money, sports and popular culture. The Dartmouth sat down with Tapper before his broadcast to talk about his reporting the role of the media.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity has been suspended by its national organization for no less than five years for violations of health and safety regulations as well as a failure to comply with the national organization’s standards, according to a statement released by SAE national executive director of communications Brandon Weghorst.