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To finish his doctorate in education leadership at Clemson University this past June, Brian Joyce, the new director of the Office of Greek Life, authored a dissertation that examined how membership in traditionally white fraternities can shift notions of identity in minority students.
Geisel School of Medicine psychiatry professor David Folks, who has also served as the Chief Medical Officer of New Hampshire Hospital — the state-run psychiatric hospital — for the past eight years, will step down from both posts in January.
Growing up in “the shadow” of Manchester’s industrial mills, government professor and political theorist Russell Muirhead first learned about work, alongside the ethics of work.
At this year’s HackDartmouth, sleep was optional. Over 200 students participated last weekend in the third iteration of Dartmouth’s 24-hour hackathon, a competition in which students compete to build a product using a variety of programming skills.
Last week, researchers at the Geisel School of Medicine and Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center received an award worth up to $42 million from the National Institute of Health to study the influence of environmental exposures on children’s health. The funding is provided as part of Environmental Influences on Child Health Outcomes, a seven-year initiative recently launched by the NIH to further investigate how environmental exposures could affect the health of children and adolescents.
To Christopher Sneddon, water is not only the source of human life, but also the source of many human conflicts.
Today’s “Links between Financial Markets and the American Economy” symposium will feature debate from three distinguished panelists on recent and prospective changes to the financial system.
Dartmouth’s endowment posted a 1.9 percent investment loss for the fiscal year that ended June 30, 2016, according to a press release on Friday by the College.
Doctors are overprescribing opioids, according to a new study from the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center, leading to an abundance of unused drugs that could potentially be abused.
It can be hard to connect the classroom to real life, but economics professor Andrew Levin is trying to do just that.
A new sustainability task force of students, faculty and administrators will have its first full meeting this month.
Dartmouth students were largely in favor of giving minority applicants preference in admissions and faculty hiring procedures, a recent study co-authored by Madeline Brown ’16, Lauren Martin ’16 and government professors John Carey and Yusaku Horiuchi found.
The College’s resident “corpse flower,” known as Morphy, is expected to bloom at the end of this week for the first time since July 2011.
Expect to see more scaffolding around campus.
From kung fu training in Thailand to poetry writing, Devin Singh, now beginning his second year at Dartmouth, is not your typical religion professor.
The Hopkins Center for the Arts will be teeming with job-seekers today and tomorrow as the Center for Professional Development hosts its annual Employee Connections Fair.
Starting this term, Sigma Delta sorority will exclusively recruit potential new members through its shakeout process, first piloted last winter term.
An unidentified male attempted to sexually assault a female student on Saturday evening, Safety and Security director Harry Kinne announced in an email to campus this morning.
Around 200 people gathered on the Green Friday afternoon to protest construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline on the Standing Rock Indian Reservation. Critics say the pipeline threatens to harm the water supply of many Native tribes while also cutting across their sacred lands and burial grounds.
College President Hanlon announced the creation of the Arthur L. Irving Institute for Energy and Society at the College in an email to campus this morning.