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During a visit to New Hampshire on March 16, President Donald Trump linked sanctuary cities with the opioid epidemic, citing a Dartmouth study in which sanctuary cities Lawrence and Lowell, Massachusetts surfaced as local fentanyl distribution centers.
On April 16, Banner Student will undergo its first update in a series of upcoming changes. Banner, the College’s student information system, will be renamed DartHub and have a redesigned home page that gives students the option to customize features.
Biology major Nicholas Norwitz ’18 was recently awarded the Keasbey Scholarship, which will provide full funding for him to study at the University of Oxford for two years after he graduates from Dartmouth this June.
Undergraduates will have greater access to The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice due to a donation by Eric Eichler ’57.
Actress and writer Mindy Kaling ’01 will serve as the Commencement speaker for the Class of 2018.Kaling is known for portraying Kelly Kapoor on NBC’s sitcom “The Office,” for which she also served as a writer, director and producer.
Martin O’Malley, former Maryland governor and 2016 Democratic primary presidential candidate, discussed the future of renewable energy in America on April in the Rockefeller Hall. The event, hosted by the Dartmouth College Democrats, also featured environmental studies professor Melody Burkins, Nicholas Warren GR’18 and Sustainability Leaders Network founder and director Edie Farwell ’83 as speakers. In his speech, O’Malley discussed the potential for a shift to green energy in the U.S.
Free shipping does not come cheap — at least not for online retailers. In a working research paper for the Tuck School of Business, updated in Jan.
The New Hampshire House of Representatives passed House Bill 1264, which would modify the definitions of “resident” and “residence” and could potentially impact voting laws, on March 6.
Last fall, Dartmouth welcomed 35 new faculty members from a wide variety of academic backgrounds. Some of the new professors include biology professor Magdalena Bezanilla, Geisel School of Medicine professor Diwakar Pattabiraman, sociology professor Katherine Lin and English professor Nirvana Tanoukhi. Dean of the faculty of arts and sciences Elizabeth Smith wrote in an email statement that the College is excited to welcome “these talented faculty, whose energy and diverse academic interests will inspire students and add to the intellectual vibrancy of the Dartmouth community.” Tanoukhi’s research focuses on the everyday life of literature.
Zaneta M. Thayer ’08 returned to Dartmouth in 2016 after eight years to teach as an assistant professor in Dartmouth’s anthropology department.
Classics professor Roberta Stewart’s Homer-for-Veterans program, which has veterans read and discuss Homer, recently expanded to the University of Vermont.
Former chair of the Committee on the Faculty and government professor Stephen Brooks resigned from his position on the Committee on Feb.
The COVER Store in White River Junction recently launched a program called COVERBooks to sell donated books online to customers around the country, in addition to its current operations as a thrift store that sells donated materials such as furniture, appliances and building materials. Co-founded 20 years ago by Nancy Bloomfield ’99 and carpenter Simon Dennis, COVER Home Repair uses COVER Store proceeds to perform free home repairs for low-income families, the elderly and the disabled in the Upper Valley region.
The board of the Hanover Consumer Cooperative Society, which oversees grocery stores in Hanover, Lebanon and White River Junction, issued a statement on March 13 in opposition to the White House’s fiscal year 2019 budget proposal to cut funding for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program.
Dartmouth and 48 other universities sent a letter to members of Congress urging them to revise a provision of the Tax Cuts and Job Act on March 7.
1,925 students have been admitted to Dartmouth’s Class of 2022 from a pool of 22,033 applicants — the largest application pool in five years —representing a record-low admission rate of 8.7 percent.This is the College’s all-time lowest acceptance rate and is the lowest number of students accepted since the early 1990s.
On March 9, more than 250 students and teachers at Hanover High School participated in a walkout to protest gun violence and fight for school safety.
A March 5 order handed down by the New Hampshire Public Utilities Commission granted Liberty Utilities permission to provide natural gas service to customers in Hanover and Lebanon.
The Hanover Police Department recently received certification for a nationally-recognized sexual violence reporting program called You Have Options, the seventh agency nationwide to do so. The You Have Options program is intended to empower victims of sexual assault by offering them a wide variety of choices for reporting their experiences and extensive control over the process, according to Hanover Police captain Mark Bodanza.