The Dartmouth sailing team had an impressive weekend in all aspects of the sport, winning men's, women's and freshmen regattas for a total of five victories, and finishing the weekend's competition ranked second in the nation. When all was said and done, the Big Green had earned he a second-place national ranking.
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It's about time that America makes a whole hearted attempt to establish ties with North Korea. This country, shrouded in mystery, fear and confusion, is one of Marx's last bastions of hope. However, our longstanding antipathy towards North Korea could be a thing of the past. President George W. Bush has the opportunity to correct history, save a nation and gain an ally. In a time of pandemic anti-American sentiment, the U nited States might have the chance to beef up its support. Mr. Bush -- it is time to defrost our relationship with North Korea.
Thanks to the Sept. 11 recession, those of us with the intestinal fortitude to look for jobs are now being confronted with recruiters who got into the job market in the blissful late 1990's, when executives seemed to earn their spectacular pay packages, "The Simpsons" was witty and creative and federal agents didn't have the right to cavity-search you at the airport. Now we face a bleak world ahead of us. Guys in business suits are doing the "perp walk" while their wives hawk their $400 cedar coat hangers on eBay. "The Simpsons" has been milked of all good ideas and turned into a yellow-skinned, bug-eyed Fox profit machine. And smart travelers bring K-Y jelly with them to the security checkpoint.
In January of 2002, the National Wrestling Coaches Association filed a complaint against the U.S. Department of Justice in hopes of eliminating gender quotas from the controversial Title IX regulations.
This past spring, the soccer fields of Anoka, Minn. -- a suburb just north of Minneapolis -- were heavily sprinkled with blond ponytails.
While most of the debate over Title IX focuses on gender equity in sports, the landmark law was actually intended to affect all aspects of education -- and has had a major impact beyond the athletic field.
Kiva Wilson's slender frame, big voice and outspoken friendliness make her a perfect coxswain for the women's light-weight crew team -- if she still wanted to row.
Title IX's implications for single-sex public education are causing heated debate, as its restrictions on publicly funded single-sex schools and classrooms stand in the way of new education reform.
With Title IX's goal of assuring fairness in athletic spending, it can be tempting to blame football teams for eating up so much of colleges' athletic budgets -- or to argue that football teams, unlike many women's sports, bring in impressive revenues that justify high expenditures.
When Judy Oberting '91 arrived in Hanover in the fall of 1987 to play ice hockey and lacrosse for the Big Green, things were a little different for female athletes than they are today.
Thirty years after its creation, Title IX is back on the political agenda -- and up for possible revision.
It isn't very often that the College pays to tear down a decrepit Greek house and replaces it with a brand new one, especially when in the midst of making significant budget cuts. Yet in exchange for 18,000 square feet of land, the College is doing just that for Phi Tau coeducational fraternity.
The recipient of a prestigious Fulbright Scholar grant, history Professor Judith Byfield '80 will pack her bags this January for Abeokuta, Nigeria, and spend five months interviewing women who led a 1947 tax revolt against their colonial government.
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.
Pledging to continue its support for the Undergraduate Teaching Initiative's Profiles in Excellence Teaching Award, the Student Assembly voted unanimously last night to keep the award under its own jurisdiction rather than allow other student organizations to co-sponsor the program.
North Korea's revelation last week that it has been pursuing a secret nuclear weapons program in violation of 1994 arms control is unlikely to lead to war on the peninsula or affect the U.S. stance towards Iraq, according to Dartmouth foreign affairs experts.
"Igby Goes Down" is a film that goes neither down, up, left, right or in any direction. Starstudded and overflowing with spellbinding acting and compelling drama, this movie is so faithful to the concept of real-life filmmaking, that it meanders aimlessly away from any comfortable story structure.
To the Editor:
We are now in the midst of on-campus corporate interviews. The top investment and financial services firms in the country will visit Dartmouth over the coming months to recruit many of our classmates. Career Services is working hard to help coordinate these interviews and to ensure that Dartmouth graduates are placed in career paths that will make them successful members of the workforce. While recruiting may provide excellent opportunities for seniors with specific career goals in the business field, shouldn't a college be promoting more than just financial success?
What do Democrats say to each other to psych themselves up 18 days before an election? This was the question I had as I prepared for my first political fundraiser of 2002 last Friday, the Jefferson-Jackson Dinner held by the New Hampshire Democratic Party in Manchester every fall. The four Democrats running for either national or major statewide office were in attendance to give speeches but the main attraction, at least for your humble columnist, was presidential aspirant and North Carolina Sen. John Edwards (D).