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Teresa Lattanzio / The Dartmouth Staff Student Assembly passed a resolution to support an increase in the number of at-large members of the Undergraduate Finance Committee Tuesday night.
Nat Smith / The Dartmouth Staff This Thursday at the Harvard Club in New York City, the Tuck School of Business will become the first academic institution to be inducted into the Minority Business Hall of Fame. The award recognizes Tuck's Minority Business Executive Program, which is aimed at African Americans, Native Americans, Hispanic Americans and Asian Americans who own businesses, but do not have access to the type of training that is necessary to reach the executive level.
Two Dartmouth sophomores were assaulted and injured early Saturday morning by three unidentified men in Santa Barbara County, Calif. Dan Siegfried '08 underwent treatment for a severe concussion, a broken right orbital bone and a laceration under his eye.
Courtesy of Dark Horizons I hate violence, particularly in movies. From the beginning, "Munich" made me more than a little uncomfortable, but, for the sake of professionalism and my editors, I decided to stay.
Jennifer Wang / The Dartmouth Staff In spite of heavy rain Wednesday, the Dartmouth ski team looks ready to dominate the first Eastern Intercollegiate Carnival this weekend.
Asafu Suzuki / The Dartmouth Staff Slow starts are fast becoming a trend of the Dartmouth women's basketball team. Even though Dartmouth (10-3, 1-0 Ivy) was able to overcome the efforts of a struggling Colgate team and continue its winning streak with a 67-56 victory on Tuesday evening in Hamilton, N.Y., the ladies in green know that they cannot always expect to be so lucky. "We had another slow start in the game.
To the Editor: Justine Simon seems to suggest that there is another side to the story of terrorism ("The Other Side of the Story," Jan.
To the Editor: Thank you for covering the Dartmouth men's swim/dive meet at Columbia ("Big Green swimmers fall to Ivy powerhouse Columbia," Jan.
To the Editor: These thoughts were provoked by recent news and Joseph Asch's op-ed ("Poor Writing at Dartmouth," Jan.
Usually I use this space pithily to opine about politics or some arcane aspect of life here at Dartmouth, but today, I would like to opine about something far more important that happened over the past weekend.
While our grandparents' generation has earned the epitaph of "The Greatest Generation" on the basis of everyday conversations between friends about our typical situations, it is quite likely that our generation will be deemed "The Awkwardest Generation." No longer used exclusively at Dartmouth to describe freshmen in fraternity basements, the word "awkward" has become strangely faddish, overheard everywhere across campus from Dartmouth Hall to the Hop to Baker Library.
Maxwell Copello / The Dartmouth Executives from high-profile media and technology companies such as ESPN International and Microsoft discussed new trends and developments in providing entertainment to the digital home Wednesday night for the Tuck School of Business' "Tech at Tuck" day. The panel of four consisted of Chairman and CEO of Time Warner Cable Glenn Britt '71 Tu '72, the Senior Vice President of marketing for the digital video and audio products group at Samsung Jim Sanduski, the General Manager for strategy and communications at Microsoft Research Kevin Schofield '88 and the managing director of ESPN International Russell Wolff '89 Tu '94. Bruce Leichtman, president of Leichtman Research Group, Inc., moderated the discussion. "It's interesting having these players come from four different areas and the question is, how do they work together and how do they compete to help bring technologies into the home?" Leichtman said in an interview with The Dartmouth. At the start of the discussion, Leichtman asked members of the audience if they owned an iPod or a similar digital music player.
Emma Haberman / The Dartmouth Senior Staff Many students dedicated to staying in touch with the world outside of Hanover felt a vacancy in their lives at the start of Winter term when their free copies of The New York Times were nowhere to be found. The Collegiate Readership program, funded by the Student Assembly, provides issues of The New York Times along with The Boston Globe, USA Today and the Financial Times at no charge to the student body. The program, now in its third year at the College, supplies newspaper pickup stations in the Hopkins Center, the Collis Center and Novack Cafe, and typically costs the Assembly approximately $25,000 of its $90,000 annual budget. Students were relieved when the cornerstone of the Assembly's biggest program returned to shelves Tuesday. "It's so easy to fall out of touch with what's going on in the world when you are on campus," Deb Origel '09 said.
History professor and chair of the Jewish Studies program Annelise Orleck discussed the struggle that poor black mothers faced after large welfare cuts were enacted in late-1960s Las Vegas. Wednesday night's lecture, titled "What if poor mothers ran the world?
A currently pending Congressional bill aimed to cut government spending in many areas will eliminate $12.7 billion in federal student loan programs if it passes.
Courtesy of the Hopkins Center In the suburb in which I grew up, not everyone thought of Bob Marley's classic song when they heard the phrase "Buffalo Soldier." (I did, but perhaps because my father was raised in Jamaica -- Jamaica, New York, that is.) So maybe, among other things, the poignant new play directed by Lou Bellamy, "Grandchildren of the Buffalo Soldiers," will add more meaning to Marley's memorable melody. The play, set on an eastern Montana reservation, is the story of the Robe family.
Jennifer Garfinkel / The Dartmouth Staff While Dartmouth students trudged wearily across the Green on their way back from drill at six o'clock Wednesday night, the Big Green men's and women's squash teams were well on their way to convincing victories over Amherst College in Amherst, Mass. With Wednesday's win, the men's team rebounded from tough defeats this weekend at the hands of Yale and Trinity, despite the best efforts of No.