When do divorcing heterosexuals and gay-marriage activists have something in common?
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The Trustees of Dartmouth College will convene this weekend for a two-day meeting of the Board and its committees to discuss matters pertaining to the faculty, curriculum, finance and facilities.
Although Democratic candidate for President Howard Dean unveiled a $7.1 billion higher education plan yesterday, he could not escape controversy surrounding comments he made regarding the Confederate flag.
American culture is, undeniably, attuned to perceiving certain things as "natural" pairings. For instance, what American doesn't think that peanut butter and jelly naturally go together?
There are various ways to define "hardcore" at Dartmouth. Some might consider it as still being able to sink during a fifth consecutive game of tree. Others might deem themselves hardcore after pulling an all-nighter for that econ midterm the next day.
Undefeated in the Ivy League, Big Green women's soccer enters the NCAA Women's College Cup today riding a wave of confidence and a 10-game unbeaten streak. But first-round rival Florida State (13-7-1) couldn't care less.
To the Editor:
To the Editor:
Larry Flynt likes to portray himself as an activist. After all, in 1988 he won a landmark court case that affirmed First Amendment protection for pornography. During the Clinton impeachment, Flynt showed his commitment to public service by famously offering $1 million to anyone who could expose a Republican member of Congress as an adulterer. Just this year, Flynt's name was among the hundred-plus candidates vying for governor in the California recall. None of this, of course, changes the fact that Mr. Flynt's day job is as a pornographer. But he wants you to know that he's a pornographer who cares.
For two former members of Congress, declining participation in the American political process is a problem that threatens to undermine the very basis of republican government in the United States.
Editor's Note: This is the seventh in a series of articles profiling alums working on the big and small screens.
Yesterday morning, Dartmouth students awoke to find posters -- complete with Confederate flag backgrounds -- advertising today's lecture by Democratic presidential candidate Howard Dean on bulletin boards across campus. The poster, which purported to be an ad created by the Dean campaign on campus, was a hoax and neither Generation Dean nor the Young Democrats was involved in its creation, according to Young Democrats President Paul Heintz '06.
Democratic presidential candidate General Wesley Clark proposed to form a joint U.S.-Saudi commando force to search for Osama bin Laden along the Afghanistan/Pakistan border during a speech focusing on foreign policy before an overflow crowd in Brace Commons yesterday.
This is the second in a series of three behind-the-scenes articles looking at the creative theatrical process by chronicling the theater department's mainstage production of Arthur Miller's play "A View from the Bridge."
As hockey and basketball start to warm up in their early season schedules, and the rumors abound in the baseball world, those of us with a hard dedication to sports know that what matters right now is football. Most of you assume I'm going to talk about the NFL, the undefeated Chiefs, the resilient Patriots and the coaching job of the mighty Tuna. But you are all wrong.
According to athletic and recreation director Josie Harper, "the pressures on both the coaches and student-athletes at Dartmouth have increased tremendously" in recent decades. Harper has observed this trend since coming to the College in 1981, as head coach of the women's lacrosse team.
The Dartmouth Women's Rugby Club finished third in the final tournament of the season after splitting two games this weekend. The DWRC lost to the University of Massachusetts on Saturday and defeated Williams College on Sunday.
To the Editor:
To the Editor:
In Molly Ivins' scathing book on George W. Bush's Texas, "Shrub," there is a chapter that stands out from the rest. Amid the accounts of Bush's unsavory political connections and the train wreck of a criminal justice system he oversaw comes "The Bright Spot: Bush and Education." Indeed, education was supposedly one of the cornerstones of Bush's compassionate conservatism; the bi-partisan No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) was hailed as a triumph. Unfortunately, the term "bright spot" is no longer applicable.