I admit that Anti-Christ may sound a little extreme for a criticism of a political candidate, but give the title a chance, for I think that as far as American politicians go, he's definitely in the running.
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We are dismayed at recent revelations in last Friday's New York Times and Saturday's Boston Globe about the questionable practices of a member of our Dartmouth community, C. Everett Koop, MD. The New York Times story was the third on how money from corporations and hospitals influences the advice of the man who calls himself "Americas family doctor." The Boston Globe carried a follow-up news story and an Op-Ed by Dr. Jerome P. Kassirer, editor-in-chief emeritus of the New England Journal of Medicine, discussing financial influence on medical information web sites, including Dr. Koop's.
While most students may view the College as primarily an educational institution, thousands of national and international corporations see Dartmouth as an essential source of capital.
In the months that followed the announcement of the Board of Trustees' residential and social life initiative, rallies and protests sang the praises of the Greek system, while the voices of any anti-Greek students were quiet.
The U.S. Supreme Court will begin hearing arguments this week on the constitutionality of student activity fees that could drastically alter the way colleges and universities collect such funds from students.
The steering committee wrapped up a bulk of their discussions on what to recommend to the Board of Trustees for the Student Life Initiative after meeting in Hanover this weekend with students representing the Coed Fraternity and Sorority Council and minority interests.
The Monday after last season's Dartmouth vs. Harvard game, the lead in the Harvard Crimson suggested the best costumes of that Halloween weekend belonged to the Big Green, who dressed up like a football team. The 20-7 loss the team endured at Memorial Field was one of their more demoralizing defeats of the season.
To the Editor:
I just finished interviewing a future Harvard '04. He doesn't know it yet, but he's going to be accepted in a few months. He's not going to make it early-decision like he's hoping, but he will make it in come March or April, the lucky kid. If only he knew that now, I'm sure he'd treat these next few months a little differently.
The vice president redefined the word contrived at the town meetings in Moore Hall on Wednesday night. Who is Al Gore trying to fool? Clearly, he thinks he is relaxed and reaching the people with his new style, his new wardrobe, his new way of interacting with the people. You can see him jumping around when talking to and greeting voters like some awkwardly hyper child.
The three freshman whose dorm room was gutted by an accidental fire on Sept. 27 moved back to their Wheeler residence this week after spending almost a month in temporary housing in the Choates residence cluster.
Recently elected president of the 2003 Class Council Dan Chang '03 said he has big plans for his class.
Author, playwright, Rhodes scholar, respected professor and former chair of the drama department James L. Steffensen Jr. died Wednesday of complications from esophageal cancer, which he had battled for five months. He was 69.
Most Dartmouth students appeared to follow Texas Governor George W. Bush's example last night by staying away from the town meeting which featured five candidates unlikely to secure the Republican presidential nomination.
Republican presidential frontrunner Texas Governor George W. Bush's absence at last night's town hall forum took a backseat to largely gentle debate over taxes, health care and campaign finance reform.
The Dartmouth College women's volleyball team suffered a 3-1 defeat yesterday as they faced the University of New Hampshire for the second time this season.
All-American candidate Melissa Roth '00 scored two goals and assisted on another as the Dartmouth women's soccer team defeated Boston University, 3-1, yesterday at Singer Family Park in Manchester, N.H.
Last weekend, Dartmouth dropped a horrendous double overtime game to the Cornell Big Red. Even though the score was close, the game was a disappointment for
The Republican Party has lost sight of its ideals. The stances that led to a landslide victory in '94 -- lower taxes, the decreased presence of that bungling bureaucracy we call a government, and every other belief that has defined American Conservatism -- have taken a back seat to the dirty side of politics in the shallow attempt to simply win. Now, in the party's nearsightedness, Republicans have become obsessed with defeating the Democrats to the point of embracing moderatism and the nothing it has to offer. Isn't it time we stand up to useless Washington politics? Isn't it time we say no to spineless Republicanism and give a cheer for the conservatism that propelled our nation into greatness in the first place? Steve Forbes is our answer, and electing him will bring our country the greatest prosperity it has ever seen.
While we search for heroes to lead us, we have the genuine article in John McCain. Senator McCain has the character and integrity necessary to restore honor to the White House and pride in America.