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Since John Sloan Dickey’s tenure, Dartmouth has emphasized both the global nature of its programming and coursework as well as the quality of its international students. These efforts certainly make sense. It’s no secret that a modern education demands an understanding of the world beyond the United States’ borders, and it would be foolish not to attempt to attract the very best students, no matter where they happen to be born.
As I’m sure you already know, this past Sunday was the Golden Globes, an awards show where a bunch of white people get up and congratulate a different bunch of white people. You might be surprised to hear that I don’t actually watch awards shows.
For the purpose of diverting readerly ire from the batch of complaints I am about to make, I should confess that I am not an anthropologist. I am also not a sociologist, meteorologist, historian, geologist or meteorologist. In light of these deficiencies, I suppose a lot of this will come across as ignorant riffing on a rather pedestrian pet peeve
The Dickey Center for International Understanding and Rockefeller Center for Public Policy, founded in 1982 and 1983 respectively, are both young in the College’s storied timeline. Even down to their close launch dates, the two centers seem like they are born out of a similar instinct — an enthusiastic desire to bridge classroom learning with hands-on, policy-focused work.
Yet after just 535 students enrolled in off-campus programs in 2012-2013 — the latest year data is available — participation in off-campus programs has dropped 10 percent from the almost 600 students who studied abroad in 2008.
Hey Mirror readers,
This week, The Mirror turns its attention to Dartmouth’s reach outside Hanover.
On my foreign study program in Paris last winter, the extent to which I flaunted my background as a Chicagoan quickly became a joke among my friends on the FSP.
Am I going to get into the FSP of my dreams?
No clue, but here’s a tip. Do not follow the model of my application to the French FSP in Paris, France.
535 -Students enrolled in an off-campus program in 2012-2013, the last year data is available.
18 -The number of times global.dartmouth.edu includes the words “global” or “international” on its home page.
82,43 - The number of people enrolled in Rocky and the Dickey’s largest courses this term.
61.4 - The percent of FSPs in 2012-2013 that were based in Europe.
15 - The percent of the College’s student body that are international students, including undergraduate and graduate schools.
Maybe this will help you understand.
At the end of fall term, staff photographer Eliza McDonough '18 surveyed Baker-Berry Library to capture the anxiety of finals period.
Staff photographer Annie Ma '17 highlights moments of serenity at Dartmouth.
Hello, Mirror readers!
Greetings from toasty Hanover.
Community members who have grappled with the suicides of loved ones said that grieving for suicide is a complex process. For some, the loss affects many facets of their life, including their interactions with their communities, their close ones and their schools.
Answers to questions you were too afraid to ask.
We do the math so you don't have to.
Notice your posture. This is the first thing the voice on my computer told me when I searched for guided meditations, found a website and purposefully picked the shortest one — a three-minute mediation called “Body and Sound.”
In her Apr. 19, 2013 article exploring the stigma surrounding depression, “Depression: What Everyone’s Not Talking About,” Reese Ramponi ’13 says the “discussion of the issue remains scarce on campus.” \nYet the past year has seen a significant growth in discussions of mental health on campus — Dick’s House has tripled its counseling staff and Student Assembly launched its yearlong campaign, “I’m Here for You,” aimed at breaking the silence around mental illness. Is discussion of depression at Dartmouth still “scarce”?
Death is already painful and complicated. Loss of a parent is immensely difficult — the story is already sad, regardless of the circumstances.
According to the Gregorian calendar, 2015 is underway. I must admit I have mixed feelings about what this year will bring for the human race. It may be a new year, but the human race is none the wiser.
Another thing I don’t understand at all is cheating. The recent coverage of the so-called “Clickergate” has piqued my befuddlement in a few ways.