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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.
Effective immediately, the Tabard will be suspended for three terms, according to a statement to The Dartmouth from college spokesperson Diana Lawrence. Following the suspension, the Tabard will be subject to social and College probation until the end of 2017.
On Monday night, the Greek Leadership Council passed two changes to their code of standards and greater bylaws, banning Greek houses from displaying the Dartmouth Indian head. While the council’s code of standards had previously forbidden houses from engaging in acts of cultural appropriation, the new rule explicitly mentions displaying the Dartmouth Indian head as a violation.
A new class schedule will be implemented starting in the summer of 2016 as part of a series of recommendations made by the Curricular Review Committee in April 2015. The measure was voted on and approved at the June 1 faculty meeting.
Since October 2015, more than 500 students and 30 organizations have joined DartmouthCircles, the Center for Professional Development’s new interactive platform.
A crowd of about 150 people flocked to the Hanover Inn to see Republican presidential candidate Jeb Bush speak about his experience as a leader and his goals of cutting back the government, reducing the national debt and his position within the Republican Party.
FluxExpress — a new online food ordering pilot program founded by Thomas Cecil ’17 and Ian Bateman ’18 — will launch in the next ten days. Currently, the site will allow students to order online from nine restaurants. In the spring, the two hope to allow students to use DBA to purchase food from off-campus restaurants, Cecil and Bateman said.
Visiting associate professor Yorke Brown, who teaches two physics classes taken predominantly by pre-health students, has a different style of teaching than most other professors. Brown, who moved to Hanover in 1993, began teaching Physics 3 in the summer of 2003. The Dartmouth sat down with Brown to talk about his unique classroom methods and philosophy on education.
On Monday night, the Greek Leadership Council passed two changes to their code of standards and greater bylaws, explicitly banning Greek houses from displaying the Dartmouth Indian head. While the council’s code of standards had previously forbidden houses from engaging in acts of cultural appropriation, the new rule explicitly mentions displaying the Dartmouth Indian head as a violation.
The College’s Organizational Adjudication Committee suspended Kappa Delta Epsilon sorority for one term starting Jan. 26 for violations of the College alcohol policy, disorderly conduct and property damage, according to an official statement released by College spokesperson Diana Lawrence. After the suspension is lifted, KDE will be under social and then College probation until Jan. 3, 2017. The sanctions are related to a social event held in November 2015 at the KDE house and a venue in the Upper Valley.
The Thayer School of Engineering is conducting three distinct searches for faculty members. At the end of the searches, the school will hire three new faculty members — one specializing in engineering in translational medicine, one in the intersection of energy and design and one in computational material science.
One year and two days ago, Salman Rajput ’14, Carly Carlin ’15 and software engineer Annie Tuan founded the fitness app Simple Steps. Recently named the “Best Health App of 2015” by Men’s Fitness, Rajput said that thousands of people are now using it to track their health.
Feminist activist and journalist Gloria Steinem visited a crowded Morano Gelato on Friday to speak to a crowd of 50 College students and community members on behalf of Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. The audience was mostly comprised of women — from high school students to older residents from the Upper Valley.
With the presidential primaries only eight days away, there has been no shortage of political involvement on campus. Among the tables for Bernie Sanders and the canvassing for Hillary Clinton, where do conservative voices find a space on campus?
The free public symposium “A Place for the Displaced” — hosted by the Geisel School of Medicine chapter of Physicians for Human Rights, Nathan Smith Society and the Dartmouth Coalition for Global Health — focused on refugee health and other aspects of refugee life including settlement, mental health and education in light of the recent global refugee crisis.
The College’s Board of Trustees approved a motion to establish the School of Graduate and Advanced Studies at a meeting in New York City on Wednesday. The motion was approved by the faculty in a November vote after it was raised in a town hall event in October.
On May 23, 1962, Martin Luther King Jr. lectured to an overflowing audience in the basement of Dartmouth Hall on the state of social justice in America and the ongoing civil rights movement. Thursday evening, Dartmouth’s Martin Luther King Jr. Social Justice Awards aimed to echo his message 54 years later.
On Wednesdays, the “Sonic Landscapes” class transforms Rollins Chapel into exotic places through sound — a rainforest, an Antarctic shore, a Siberian tundra. The interdisciplinary course, taught by music professor Theodore Levin and film and media studies professor Carlos Casas, explores the intersection of music and media studies.
Republican presidential candidate Jeb Bush will be visiting Hanover on Tuesday, Feb. 2 for a town hall event hosted by his campaign.
The 20,550 regular decision applications received for the class of 2020 barely exceeded the 20,507 applications submitted for the Class of 2019. Last year, regular decision applications increased by six percent from the previous year.