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Democratic presidential candidate Howard Dean delivered a blistering assault on President George W. Bush in a speech yesterday at the Top of the Hop, calling him "the most conservative and economically destructive president in our lifetime." Dean also declared that his own unabashed party principles and straight-talking manner make him the only Democrat who can beat Bush in 2004.
For formerly active Marine Cpl. Harry Maldonado '92, the choice between Dartmouth and the world of Baghdad and Nasiriya is clear. If he had that choice, he'd pick the latter.
William Julius Wilson, a professor at Harvard University, warned yesterday that American cities "will remain divided racially and culturally for the foreseeable future." This division will lead to greater, and possibly violent, ethnic conflict, unless groups begin to develop a sense of interdependence.
Three Dartmouth alumni have advanced past a long selection process to become finalists for a soon-to-open alumni seat on the Board of Trustees.
On a windy day last January, Bret Anderson '05 was in a shack at the top of Holt's Ledge with a few other members of the Dartmouth Ski Patrol when a call came over the radio. Someone on a chair-lift had witnessed a violent collision -- a skier was badly injured.
The Board of Trustees moved to institute a permanent advisory committee on investor responsibility during its Fall-term meeting.
Dartmouth Dining Service's money-losing delivery program will be canceled after only one full term unless more students begin to use the service during the remaining weeks of the Fall term.
Following the premiere of the remake of the horror classic "Carrie," executive producer Mark Stern '85 asked his father, Michael Stern '59, if he had noticed anything interesting about the marching-band music played as Carrie White is named prom queen -- shortly before she starts a bloodbath.
Carol Browner, the administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency under former President Bill Clinton, was on a flight last night from Washington, D.C., when she came to the conclusion, "With the change in the Senate, the progress we made in terms of public health and environmental policy is in serious jeopardy."
The recently created Ivy League Environmental Coalition is calling on its schools to create "tree-free" campuses by using only paper from 100-percent post-consumer recycled content.
The political parties' reluctance to offer ideas on a national scale or to address emerging issues will make the 2002 elections one of the least crucial in recent history, political commentator David Brooks said yesterday in Filene Auditorium.
Over the summer, Sam Means '03 and a friend traveled to New York City for an open audition for the popular television game show, "Weakest Link." After a mock game with other hopefuls, designed for the producers to pick actual contestants, Means took a dim view of his chances.
While Dartmouth's several hundred member faculty has final say over students' grades, few faculty members subscribe to a single grading philosophy. Instead, they describe evaluation policies that are as idiosyncratic as professors are independent.
Focusing on national issues instead of the New York City civil rights campaigns that forged his controversial reputation, the Rev. Al Sharpton last night seemed to be laying the groundwork for a run at the Democratic presidential nomination in 2004.
Recent changes to the undergraduate housing policy, complaints of a poor social life and an institutional crackdown on single-sex social clubs are the seeds for a new development at Harvard University: the Greek system.
Accusations of bias against women and minority groups and an unreasonable emphasis on test scores in admissions practices have long surrounded the tests necessary for entrance to most colleges. Now, a similar and growing wave of criticism seems ready to wash over the standardized tests required for admission to graduate programs.
Over 90 years ago, a Dartmouth student named Fred Harris '11 believed that little Hanover, surrounded by mountains and blanketed by snow, could be a place where once a year the country flocked to. Harris, who also founded the Dartmouth Outing Club, knew what made Dartmouth special. It was the land, the people, the spirit of the school.
An ex-girlfriend called with the news: airplanes had crashed into both World Trade Center towers. They were burning only a mile away.
David Horowitz -- whose college newspaper advertisement against slavery reparations set off controversies at campuses across the nation -- claims that the results of a new poll are proof of "a systematic political bias in hiring" at Ivy League humanities departments, but Dartmouth faculty and administrators disagree.
Ending four years of costly litigation, the Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center and the city of Lebanon last week announced a tentative agreement that will settle their long-standing tax dispute.