Following a recent flood of sexual assault allegations in the campus press, the Dartmouth community has been flooded with accusations of administrative indifference to sexual assault and unwillingness to discipline those who commit such acts.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Dartmouth's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query.
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Although Dartmouth administrators speculate that rape drugs are used on campus, reports of drugging have never been confirmed.
Creepy figures lurked in the shadows, eerie music echoed throughout the auditorium -- and yet the seats steadily filled. But, the spooky and off-putting atmosphere did not repel. Rather it drew people into its depths. The time was 8 p.m., the place was Moore Theatre, and the audience, well, no one could have prepared them for what was to come.
Editor's Note: This article was written by a member of the Dartmouth Club Hockey Team. Readers are advised that while the results of the games are represented accurately, other information, including characterizations of players, coaches, and opposing teams, may be exaggerated, or even ficticious.
The 2003-04 Dartmouth men's basketball season tips off tomorrow night in Stony Brook, N.Y., and there's only one certainty: It's a whole new ball game.
With an impressive incoming freshman class that ranks with the best in the nation and a brand new assistant coach who is more than familiar with the Dartmouth system, the Big Green women's basketball team seems headed for a promising season. This weekend, Dartmouth opens up against UNC-Charlotte, a very quick and worthy opponent, at the Seton Hall Tournament in New Jersey.
To the Editor:
To the Editor:
Anniversaries do not always neatly coincide with history, but invocations of the past often have much to say about the realities of the present.
Repairing foreign relations after the Iraq war is dependent on restoring the legitimacy of the U.S. government in the eyes of the international community, former U.S. diplomat Brady Kiesling said yesterday.
While the number of students employed at Lone Pine Tavern has been cut significantly since major menu changes went into place this fall, an even bigger decline in the number of patrons has left employees with few students to serve for much of the evening, according to some student workers.
With only four treadmills and a limited number of exercise machines, using the Kresge Fitness Center can frequently be a frustrating experience for fitness-minded students. Those wanting to secure their 15 minutes of cardiovascular workout sometimes call hours or even days in advance to reserve one of the highly coveted machines.
Seventy-six students are no longer able to access the campus Internet after Computer Services followed through on its threat to disconnect virus-infected computers last week. "Probably a couple dozen more" had been disconnected but were granted renewed access after removing the virus from their computers, according to Bill Brawley of Computing Services.
The offices of The Dartmouth Review -- located in rented space at the Zeta Psi fraternity on Webster Ave. -- were broken into late Monday night, with an intruder or intruders scattering or disposing of hundreds of recent issues of the publication.
Ever think that politicians just have no clue what the youth of America want? Well, your premonition is pretty accurate.
Since I generated such lovable topics of conversation by discussing the BCS and the travesty of TCU being in its top six, I figure another college football article is required. I promise this is the last one for the term. My word being my bond, I now turn to the real point of this excerpt from my brain. This is the Ohio State column. Last week I called TCU a joke. Well, if TCU is a joke, at least it's funny. And to quote my man Jack, Ohio State isn't funny, they're tragic.
The Dartmouth women's swim team opened their season against Cornell and Harvard last Saturday, and to be quite honest, no one expected much. In recent seasons, successes were few and far between. Four years had passed since Dartmouth tasted an Ivy League victory, a streak of which the Big Red and Crimson were more than aware.
Dartmouth is a special community marked by a belief that civility and mutual respect enable people to learn from each other. We recognize, though, that our community is not immune from those occasional conflicts rooted in misunderstanding, ignorance, acts of intolerance or conduct that is inconsiderate or harmful. A number of recent incidents have caused some to raise questions about members of our community and our shared culture and values. I am writing to address these recent incidents and to comment on personal responsibility and our options as a community.
Valery is in his early twenties. He is a commissar or a lieutenant colonel responsible for morale and discipline in a battalion of the Russian Army stationed in Chechnya. After a few hours of drinking one night, he spills his real views about the war in Chechnya to a western journalist: "We should have slaughtered all Chechens over 5 years old and sent all the children that could still be re-educated to reservations with barbed wire and guards at the corners ... But where would you find teachers willing to sacrifice their lives to re-educate these wolf cubs? There are no such people. Therefore, it's much easier to kill them all. It takes less time for them to die than to grow." He continues: "The solution, in fact, would have been very easy -- the old methods used by Russian troops in the Caucasus in the 19th century. For the death of every [Russian] soldier, an entire village was burned to ashes. For the death of every officer, two villages would be wiped out. This is the only way this war can be brought to a victorious end and this rogue nation conquered ... for political reasons, it's impossible to murder the entire adult population and send the children to reservations, but sometimes, one can try to approximate the goal." "What rules? What Geneva Conventions? What difference does it make if Russia has signed them? I didn't sign them, none of my friends signed them In Russia, these rules don't work," said another 25-year-old army officer to the "Los Angeles Times" journalist.
The Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court made history yesterday morning, issuing a 4-3 decision in favor of striking down a ban on gay marriage.