Recently, the College decided that a system needs to be put in place in which students will be charged for public printing. This is a big step forward, and here I wish to share some of my thoughts on this issue.
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A Classical Association of New England conference will bring 50 teachers to Dartmouth today in an effort to forge connections between scholars and the broader public, according to its organizers.
This season, Dartmouth's Organic Farm is growing more than just your basic vegetables.
Dartmouth may have a vast collection of employees devoted to making sure the institution runs smoothly, but when it comes to out-of-the-ordinary operations, it is reliant on one bureau: the Office of Special Events and Conferences. But for all the major programs that it runs both during the year and in the summertime, the office, which is hidden quietly away in Blunt Alumni Center, prefers to present itself as a service-oriented organization rather than a money-maker or image-booster for the College.
Dartmouth loves America -- and American meat products, as was confirmed yesterday evening during a barbecue entitled "Dartmouth Loves America" on the Collis Center porch.
With the announcement of the Major League Baseball's All-Star Game rosters, America's true favorite pastime -- second-guessing the selections -- can begin in earnest. Though last year's tie- game fiasco has provided for several improvements as to how players are chosen, including allowing players to have some input, there were still several glaring omissions from the final rosters.
Harvard hates America." That's the title of a book that came out about two decades ago to describe how the academic elites of the Ivy League had turned against this country and its system of values. There is, in the American heartland, a widespread feeling that students at colleges like Harvard, or Dartmouth for that matter, are stuck in an elitist, ivory tower marked by strong anti-American sentiment. Many of the this nation's collegiate anti-war protests, with their vivid imagery of burning American flags and angry diatribes against U.S. "imperialism," reinforce the stereotype that our top national centers of learning are engaged in a vitriolic battle against the very nation that birthed them.
For a great many people in this world, their story begins here in this small strip of land on the eastern shore of the Mediterranean Sea, named at times, Israel, Palestine, Canaan ... This is the story and the history that is closest to the hearts of their fathers and mothers, and of their grandfathers' grandfathers. As with all wars, the conflict in Israel is historically based; what sets it apart is the willingness of those fighting to see and envision the historical roots of the conflict. Yet it cannot be forgotten that it remains a contemporary conflict, enveloping people's lives right now.
A new survey conducted by industry icon Kaplan Test Prep has found that the perceived value of an M.B.A. has risen as recent college graduates struggle to find jobs.
A quiet murmur pervaded Collis Commonground yesterday, as students feeling the painful, real effects of an ongoing nationwide financial slump presented their resumes to Career Services counselors for review.
Despite the objections of some Student Assembly members, the College may start charging students who print as little as a few hundred pages per term to GreenPrint machines in the fall, Computing Services told Assembly members last night.
In a speech yesterday afternoon, Sierra Leonean drug dealer-turned-pastor Richard Cole spoke of the elements necessary to rebuild a torn nation such as his own: "patriotism, reconciliation and compassion -- with a fear of God."
After posting impressive victories on Wednesday and Thursday, all three Dartmouth crews were eliminated on Friday at the Henley Royal Regatta at Henley-on-Thames, England.
It's an embarrassing mix of anger, humility and frustration. It's a situation we Dartmouth students experience countless times during our interims and off terms. It's the feeling you get when you say: "I go to Dartmouth," and are met only with a perplexed look; the clueless response of "Huh? What's that?"
The United States reserves the right to use military force against Iran," says Deputy Defense Secretary Paul Wolfowitz. I seem to remember that Wolfowitz had made a similar claim in the case of Iraq last year. And we did go to war in Iraq. So, are Wolfowitz's comments again a harbinger of things to come?
In three days, 29 year-old twins Ladan and Laleh Bijani may part ways -- for the first time.
Not without stirring controversy, Seattle-based super-chain Starbucks Coffee Co. recently expressed interested in opening up a branch of its ubiquitous coffee shops in downtown Hanover, possibly in the site currently occupied by Dirt Cowboy Cafe.
Given Dartmouth's presence in New Hampshire, long a bastion of conservative thinking and political individualism, it may not come as a surprise to many that Dartmouth was until last week one of the few Ivy League schools without a civil liberties organization.
That the College has decided to give students, faculty and staff free long-distance calling might seem paradoxical in a time of persistent budget worries, but a new system that does just this will save both Dartmouth and Dartmouth students money in the end, according to officials in Network Services.