To the Editor:
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To the Editor:
It's a tribute to Dartmouth's draconian park
Not all courses are created equal -- at least not according to Young America's Foundation, a conservative educational organization that recently released a list of "bizarre" and "ridiculous" classes at colleges across the country.
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.
After only two months on campus, recently-hired Associate Dean of Pluralism and Leadership Tommy Lee Woon has already found time to take three student-led campus tours and try the stir-fry at Collis.
An infusion of newcomers into top leadership positions within the Student Assembly, coupled with an exodus of upperclassmen, has past and present members sharply divided over whether continuity in leadership or a fresh approach is better for the organization.
In her seventh solo album, Tori Amos takes a back seat to the world but a front seat to herself as she plays the role of Scarlet -- the name of a woman trekking across the country, and perhaps also the color of bleeding pains. The lyrics are about what Scarlet observes during her travels; the music is her woeful thoughts.
After a spectacular showing two weeks ago, winning five of seven regattas, the Dartmouth sailing team slipped slightly this weekend. The Big Green posted top-three finishes in only four of eight regattas and winning only one, despite outstanding performances by individual boats and a pair of close finishes.
In the words of the Grateful Dead, the Big Green just keeps truckin' on.
Two years ago, after public fury over the"election" that gave George W. Bush the presidency reached a frenzy, it was almost certain that the 2002 elections would be the perfect opportunity for the millions of voters who did not vote for Bush to exact their revenge. Back then, the midterm elections to be held two years later promised to have great purpose and meaning.
The Angels and Giants in the World Series? Did that just happen? Baseball's postseason this month may be "electric;" however, please do not let it fool you. Baseball still has problems. The last minute Aug. 30 baseball strike-averting deal is a hoax. I ask that you look at baseball's disarray in its entirety right now.
Native American studies Professor Colin Calloway argued last night that, until recently, Dartmouth has not lived up to the mission declared in its charter, the education of Native Americans.
Course loads, schedules, GPAs, internship opportunities -- there are few aspects of life at Dartmouth that aren't affected by academic departments. In hopes of improving the quality of students' experiences, two academic departments, English and biology, are considering changes to their majors and policies.
In the wake of the College's recent announcement that 30 administrative jobs could be eliminated, some staff are circulating a proposal that Dartmouth faculty and employees "voluntarily rebate one percent of their gross salary" to the College in order to prevent layoffs.
Acting on the results of a campus-wide email survey, Student Assembly will contribute money --which it hopes the College will match -- to funding improvements in dormitory public spaces and creating an off-campus social option, possibly in the spot formerly occupied by Patrick Henry's bar on Main Street.
Hanover residents overwhelmingly approved a complex plan -- involving a three-way agreement between the Dresden School District, the town of Hanover and the College -- to renovate the local high school and middle school.
An unidentified perpetrator slashed a swastika into furniture located in the Rockefeller Center's main lobby, upsetting building staff as well as administrators and students.
"I don't know if there is anything wrong because I don't know how other people are."
In recent weeks there have been a number of Congressional hearings on whether or not sufficient evidence existed to prevent the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. It seems reasonable to say that if we could have stopped the Sept. 11 attacks before they occurred, most people would have supported such a policy. Yet if one looks at the small amount of evidence we had before the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks and compares that to the abundance of evidence we have regarding Saddam Hussein's possession and use of biological and chemical weapons, his history of genocide against his own people, his obsession with obtaining nuclear weapons, his record of invading other countries, his repeated lies and violations of U.N. resolutions and his involvement in terrorism and hatred for the United States -- the necessity for regime change should be evident.