Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of 's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
It has been almost two decades since there has been an elected Libertarian Party member sitting in the state legislature in Concord. Libertarianism may run deep in the Granite State, but its ballot line has had election after election of weak showings.
The armed forces can often seem like a far removed subject from the lives of most — especially for college students living in isolated Hanover. For the students enrolled in Dartmouth’s Army Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, however, the knowledge that they will serve as officers in the United States Army one day has shaped their view of their time at the College and beyond.
Part two of The Dartmouth's series on Libertarianism in New Hampshire explores the gap between Libertarian ideals in government and culture.
This week, the Geisel School of Medicine began notifying employees whose employment statuses will change, the latest step in a series of measures aimed at accommodating the school’s budget deficit.
Over 100 students gathered in Collis Common Ground to discuss, criticize and defend Greek life at Dartmouth last night. The event, a student panel and discussion titled “Exclusivity in the Greek System,” was hosted by Sigma Delta, Chi Delta and Epsilon Kappa Theta sororities and co-sponsored by the Panhellenic Council, Greek Leadership Council and the Office of Pluralism and Leadership.
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.
Can Libertarianism take root and gain ground in New Hampshire? A movement started by a Dartmouth professor hopes to do just that.
Led by campus employee Terri Batchelder, the King Arthur Flour company will participate in its first Relay for Life this June in Lebanon, New Hampshire. The event, organized through the American Cancer Society, will be held from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. on June 4.
This past Saturday, 49 students spent up to 12 hours designing projects and building programs at HackDay, an event hosted by HackDartmouth at the Dartmouth Entrepreneurial Network. This year’s event marks the first time that HackDartmouth has held a half-day programming event as opposed to a typical 24-hour hackathon in its two-year history.
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.
The second Student Assembly debate this afternoon largely focused on the role of the Assembly on campus, student body apathy towards the governing body and the details of the “Moving Dartmouth Forward” policy initiative. Six Assembly presidential candidates and four vice presidential candidates participated.
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.
New Hampshire’s status as a swing state and key primary state during election season allows students at the College a view into political activities beyond the undergraduate experience. Many students choose to get involved in politics both on campus and as alumni. Most recently, Colin van Ostern Tu’09 and Mark Connolly ’79 threw their hats into the governor’s race in New Hampshire, while four current United States senators and three current state governors hail from the College on the Hill.
A scammer posing as “Officer Sean White” has been leaving threatening voicemails on local residents’ answering machines, the Hanover Police Department announced in a media release today.
Rabbi Daveen Litwin has been named the inaugural dean and chaplain of the William Jewett Tucker Center for Spiritual Life vice provost for student affairs Inge-Lise Ameer announced on Tuesday.
South African-born author Neville Frankel ’71 will be speaking at the College today, discussing his experience living under apartheid. His talk will contextualize South Africa’s current political turmoil under President Jacob Zuma.
Last May, the five faculty members on the ad-hoc committee on grading practices and grade inflation proposed eliminating the Registrar’s minimum five-student enrollment for courses in order to counteract the College’s swelling course medians. The consequences of having a course cancelled and being forced to teach in a later term, they argued, motivated faculty to lower rigor to make sure enrollments are sufficient.
Last week, history professor Darrin McMahon was awarded a 2016 Guggenheim Fellowship Award. A Guggenheim Fellowship is an award for scholars in the middle of their careers who have demonstrated exceptional capability in their field. This year, McMahon was selected from a pool of over 3,000 candidates to be one of 178 fellows.
Gbowee was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize alongside Ellen Sirleaf and Tawakkol Karman in 2011 for her work in leading a women’s peace movement that helped end the Second Liberian War in 2003. She is the founder of the Gbowee Peace Foundation Africa, which provides educational and leadership opportunities in female empowerment to women in West Africa.