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.
New Hampshire Governor Chris Sununu has called on the New Hampshire Supreme Court to review House Bill 1264 before he decides to approve or veto the bill. On May 10, New Hampshire General Court passed HB 1264, which modifies the definitions of “resident” and “residency” and has drawn concern that the language will restrict out-of-state students’ abilities to vote. Sununu has stated that he does not support the bill in its current form. “I remain concerned about the bill’s constitutionality, and as such, I am asking the Supreme Court to weigh in on this issue to put this matter to rest once and for all,” he stated in a May 15 press release from his office. According to Hanover director of administrative services and town clerk Betsy McClain, students in New Hampshire can currently vote in the state without taking on the full responsibilities of residency, but this bill would likely change that status quo.
This year, Green Key saw a similar number of incidents involving Dartmouth and non-Dartmouth students compared to last year, and a lower number of non-Dartmouth student incidents compared to years prior, according to interim and associate director of Dartmouth Safety and Security Keysi Montás.
Issues of political discourse at universities have increasingly transcended U.S. college campuses and attracted national attention.
The College is taking its sustainability mission one step further — Green2Go, Dartmouth’s program of reusable to-go containers, arrived at the Courtyard Café last Tuesday.
For at least the next five years, Dartmouth students will still have the opportunity to travel to and work at the American University of Kuwait.
American-made sustainable clothing company Ramblers Way closed its Hanover storefront earlier this month after being open for only 17 months.
On Jan. 10, 2018, the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education, an education nonprofit that defends individual rights at American universities announced that Dartmouth had been downgraded to a “red light rating.” According to FIRE’s website, this title is reserved for universities that enforce policies that “both clearly and substantially restrict protected speech.” After this downgrade and a change in political climate following the 2016 presidential election, many individuals have begun to question the current state of free speech and political expression on Dartmouth’s campus.
In February 2016, Dartmouth announced that it had created three working groups to examine diversity and inclusivity in the College’s faculty, staff and student body.
Shakily gripping his iPhone, a father zooms in on his daughter’s tense expression, as she stares at her glowing laptop.
With the visible and thriving social and academic programs for Native students on campus today, many may ignore Dartmouth’s past neglect in upholding its charter commitment to educate Native youth.
Expectation drives, expectation cripples. Many students, despite coming to Dartmouth with a staunch readiness to absorb the breadth of knowledge inherent to a liberal arts education, carry the weight of expectations.
Thirty years ago, the Internet was just arriving at the College. Not too long ago, desktop computers lined the main hallway of the first floor of Berry Library.
Prospective Dartmouth students and parents arrive wide-eyed at the College after traveling far from their homes to reach the quaint town of Hanover, New Hampshire.
Alcohol and substance use at the College forms part of a wider nationwide dialogue about high-risk behavior on college campuses.
Phil Hanlon ’77 has served as the College’s President since June 2013. Five years into his tenure, Hanlon sat down with The Dartmouth to discuss issues facing the College.