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During the final Student Assembly debate, hosted by the Greek Leadership Council in Collis Common Ground, candidates voiced their opinions about the Assembly’s role in the Greek system to an audience of around 45, the largest of the four debates. Elections opened at midnight and will close at 8 p.m. Monday.
Only 10 female commencement speakers have addressed a graduating class from behind the Lone Pine podium since the start of the 20th century, accounting for just 17.5 percent of the College’s recorded commencement speakers over that time span.
Equipped with poster paper, sleeping bags and pizza, a group of about 35 students entered College President Phil Hanlon’s office during his open office hours on Tuesday, stating their dissatisfaction to the administration’s March 6 reaction to the “Freedom Budget,” some then choosing to stay the night.
Posters urging students to “drop the I-word” have appeared around campus. And for some undocumented students, threads of activism are weaving together at exactly the right time.
Parker Gilbert ’16 was found not guilty of rape Thursday afternoon. After a trial that spanned nearly two weeks, jurors acquitted Gilbert, 21, of all charges: five counts of aggravated felonious sexual assault and one misdemeanor count of criminal trespass.
Steinberg built community wherever she went, and her competitive spirit drove her to work hard, with integrity.
In the heyday of sophomore summer, the hot air clung to campus like a sweaty bed sheet, a strained bubble threatening to burst, saturated with a tantalizing blend of feverish heat and fervent youth. The Connecticut River sparkled, beckoning the glare of the rising sun creeping from the east. Down Tuck Drive, she was sitting alone on a bench. It was uncharacteristically early, and campus had only just begun to stir. In the stillness of the morning, she was numb.
The women’s team earned 102 points, coming in second place in the Ivy League Heptagonal Championships at Leverone Field House.
Half of me expected Dragon’s Gate Tattoo Studio to be filled with the sounds of heavy metal and the smell of cigarette smoke — the other half secretly hoped I’d be walking to some sci-fi, fantasy tattoo wonderland.
When “Spring Awakening” was first written in 1891 by Frank Wedekind, the play was banned throughout Germany for its explicit content. After seeing the musical version that landed on Broadway over a century later, theater professor Jamie Horton was so impressed by its bold story that he pledged to eventually direct the show. His wish became a reality this year, as Horton and his student cast prepare to perform the musical this Friday.
The Geisel School of Medicine saw a 27 percent increase in applications for the fall’s entering class than for the entering class of 2013. Candidates sent in 5,241 completed applications to compete for fewer than 90 available spots, which will result in a acceptance rate of about 1.7 percent, according to a recent Geisel press release.
The students, calling on one another to take action rather than rely on the administration, had congregated in response to a Jan. 10 threatening Bored at Baker post.
While his friends and family laud his humility and compassion, Tucker’s coaches and mentors remembered him for not only his athletic ability, but for how he seamlessly ingrained himself into new groups.
In front of over 400 students, faculty and community members, conservative commentator Dinesh D’Souza ’83 and former antiwar activist Bill Ayers expressed their conflicting ideologies while debating America’s role in the world on Thursday night.
Between fall 2012 and fall 2013, the proportion of alcohol incidents involving first-year students decreased from 49 to 46 percent of all incidents, according to data released Monday by the Dartmouth College Health Improvement Program and the Greek Leadership Council.
Roughly a third of the audience participated, unfurling large colorful signs. “Enough distraction — where is the action?” read one. Another protester held up the Anarchist movement’s symbol, an encircled “A.”
Approximately 40 students gathered at the Center for Gender and Student Engagement on Monday evening to discuss the decision of five Panhellenic Council executives to abstain from this week’s sorority recruitment.
Carolyn Dever, dean of the College of Arts and Science at Vanderbilt University, will serve as Dartmouth’s next provost, the College announced Thursday. Dever, who will begin on July 1, has served in administrative roles in higher education for over a decade.
A two-hour blackout left students and faculty in the dark on Monday, the first day of winter classes. After trudging through the slush to arrive at class, students were forced to read their syllabi by the light of their cellphones’ flashlights while professors had to improvise without lecture slides.
The College will host its first IvyQ conference in the fall, bringing to campus hundreds of participants whose presence organizers hope will improve awareness of and support for the Dartmouth’s LGBTQ community. The conference, open to LGBTQ and allied students, connects students with one another and aims to foster an LGBTQ community larger than those of individual schools.