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College receives $2 million grant for env. health center

(12/06/10 5:26pm)

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has selected Dartmouth to receive a $2-million grant to launch the Children's Environmental Health and Disease Prevention Center at Dartmouth, the College announced in a press release on Monday. The center will be an outgrowth of the College's Toxic Metals Research group, according to the release.

Schwieger '12 nabbed as co-Ivy Player of the Year

(12/06/10 4:14pm)

Big Green runningback Nick Schwieger '12 and Harvard University's Gino Gordon were awarded the Asa S. Bushnell Cup and named co-Ivy League Players of the Year at a press conference in New York City. Schwieger is the sixth Big Green player to earn the honor since its inception 40 years ago, and the first since Jay Fielder '92 won the award 18 years ago.

Alumni Council nominates Boudreaux '82, Burgess '81

(12/03/10 10:00pm)

The Alumni Council nominated Gail Koziara Boudreaux '82 and R. William Burgess '81 on Friday as its two nominees for the two open seats on the Board of Trustees, for which elections will occur on this Spring. Boudreaux and Burgess are being nominated for the seats that were vacated by Christine Bucklin '84 and Jose Fernandez '77, college officials announced atFriday's Council meeting.

Daily Debriefing

(12/01/10 4:00am)

On Monday, the U.S. Supreme Court refused to hear an appeal to a ruling by a federal appeals court that upheld Virginia regulations that ban alcohol advertisements in college newspapers, Inside Higher Ed reported. Represented by the American Civil Liberties Union, The Collegiate Times and The Cavalier Daily the newspapers of Virginia Tech and the University of Virginia, respectively challenged Virginia's alcohol regulatory board rules, claiming that they restrict the First Amendment rights of student newspapers and advertisers, according to Inside Higher Ed. The suit also argued that the regulations would cause significant financial harm to the papers, costing them each approximately $30,000 a year, Inside Higher Ed reported. The 2-1 ruling by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit in April, which reversed a lower court's decision, conflicted with a 2004 ruling by a Pennsylvania appeals court, which found that comparable restrictions violated the First Amendment, according to Inside Higher Ed. The Virginia appeals court upheld the state's ability to ban alcohol advertisements in school newspapers on the grounds that it is a reasonable way to combat illegal underage drinking.