To the Editor:
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To the Editor:
To the Editor:
For two former members of Congress, declining participation in the American political process is a problem that threatens to undermine the very basis of republican government in the United States.
College President James Wright announced yesterday that Robert Clements '54 and the trustees of The Clements Foundation have pledged $2.5 million to the College for the creation of a professorship devoted to the study of problems facing democracies across the world.
For a wanderer who's strayed off the guided tour, Capitol Hill has become an August wonderland.
America's colleges and universities are guilty of an "outrageous betrayal" of the principle of free speech through their establishment of restrictive and intellectually stifling speech codes, Emmett Hogan '01 said yesterday.
The continued warming of earth's atmosphere threatens to trigger a dramatic change in ocean circulation that could paradoxically plunge much of Europe and North America into bitter cold within the next few decades, oceanic expert Robert Gagosian said to a packed crowd on Friday.
Four speakers drawn from the Dartmouth faculty and the U.S. military and government wrestled with the ethical and moral implications of waging a war on terrorism at a panel discussion yesterday.
A "genuinely humble approach" to American foreign policy should replace widespread U.S. intervention abroad, according to Doug Bandow, author and senior fellow at the Cato Institute.
Fred Rogers, the beloved children's television icon who was a friend and neighbor to generations of American children as "Mister Rogers," died yesterday at the age of 74.
Despite a warning from one organizer that attendees should "prepare to be offended," a discussion yesterday on how to deal with the unintentional use of racially offensive language featured not a single derogatory racial term.
On the heels of one of its most successful tournament appearances ever, Dartmouth's Mock Trial extended its winning streak as one team captured first place at the Jamaica Regional Tournament held at New York's St. John's University this past weekend.
Despite an earlier announcement which raised fears that the College had indefinitely postponed its search for a tenure-track professor in Korean studies, administrators say that they remain committed to filling the position in time for Fall term 2004.
Before arriving at Dartmouth from his hometown of Anchorage, Alaska, Justin May '00 could hardly have imagined pursuing a career educating disadvantaged youth.
The College announced yesterday the names of 20 seniors chosen to serve together on the Class of 2003 Senior Executive Committee, the group responsible for organizing class activities over the next five years.
The Pan Asian Council met yesterday in response to news that the College has postponed its search to fill teaching positions for planned Korean studies and language classes.
Despite ongoing efforts to make the rush process fair and accessible, sorority systems at Dartmouth and across the country maintain that the practice of guaranteeing bids is an impractical and all but unattainable goal.
The inauguration of President James Wright nearly four years ago marked the culmination of a career spent largely in dedication to Dartmouth, but ushered in an era of change and controversy at the College.
In its infancy, Dartmouth College was little more than a small log hut among the dense New Hampshire woods. The College continually struggled for survival during its early years, facing financial difficulties that on occasion nearly brought the school to ruin.