Alicia Moldeen / The Dartmouth The outgoing 2007 Directorate of The Dartmouth announced Saturday that Phil Salinger '08 and Eddie Kalletta '08 will take over as editor-in-chief and publisher of The Dartmouth beginning next winter. Kalletta and Salinger will assume a staff of nearly 200 undergraduate students and self-amassed assets of over $600,000. Salinger, an economics major from Newton, Mass., and a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity, is currently studying in Rome on an Italian LSA.
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Disciplinary committees' rulings that Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority had not violated College Standards of Conduct regarding hazing despite "threatening or causing harm" to new members has brought the definition of hazing at Dartmouth into question.
Dr. Nancy Kellogg '78, an internationally recognized expert on childhood sexual abuse who is severely hearing impaired, attributes much of her professional success to her experience working directly with children. Kellogg says that her hearing deficit actually helps her connect with young patients by bringing her to their level.
Student responses to Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority's social probation through March 27 varied as some felt that the decision was appropriate, while others questioned whether the punishment was sufficient and whether Kappa would learn from it.
It is easy to hate the Programming Board. Really, it is not even original anymore. The ubiquitous name "Programming Board" is tacked onto everything from concerts to Bingo Night, but most people have no idea what they do or how they work. By booking diverse acts that run the gamut, from the sensitive pop crooner Vanessa Carlton to the art-hop band the Roots to the "emo" Dashboard Confessional, is everyone really having fun? Many have raised this question ever since the surprising choice of Vanessa Carlton last year. It turns out that the answer is not so simple.
Student productions are one of Dartmouth theater's best-kept secrets. Unfortunately, these excellent plays are all too often overshadowed by the (also excellent) mainstage productions, with which they tend to run concurrently. Students who did not catch the gem of a play that rocked the low-key Warner Bentley Theater this weekend missed quite a show.
The freshman men's lightweight rowers finished eighth and ninth in their races Sunday at the Belly of the Carnegie regatta in Princeton, N.J.
Kicker Andrew Kempler '08 and the Big Green hope to end a disappointing season on a winning note with a win over Ivy League power Princeton.
Student Assembly members debate advocacy issues during a November meeting. Some students have voiced concerns about them Assembly this term.
After a long evaluative process last year by the Student Assembly that included a report from the newly-created Club Sports Commission, this fall has seen marked differences in the way club sports is run. While the athletic department and Assembly have been encouraged by the changes, there are still issues that remain unresolved that both organizations will be working to improve.
Like all of Dartmouth's fall regattas, the Belly of the Carnegie was a single-file headrace, as the boats began with a staggered start and placement was determined by their recorded times.
After an amazing come-from-behind win last weekend at the Yale Bowl, Princeton (8-1, 5-1 Ivy) has muddled the championship picture. A Yale win in that game would have secured the Ivy title for the Bulldogs, but after taking the game 34-31, the Tigers are now assured of at least a share of the Ivy League title if they can defeat Dartmouth (2-7, 2-4 Ivy) on their home field.
"If we can't be self-reflective here, where can we be?"
While anecdotal evidence and exit surveys report accurate high levels of student satisfaction with the Dartmouth experience, a sudden and vast College leadership void has affected many areas of campus. Though search committees are in place for many of the several administrative vacancies, a lack of leadership has exacerbated the usual student-administrative divide on campus.
Paul Christesen '88, assistant professor of classics at Dartmouth, was named the New Hampshire Professor of the Year by the Council for Advancement and Support of Education and The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching on Thursday. Each year CASE honors four professors nationally and several Aon the state level for their commitment to undergraduate teaching. They focus on criteria including professors' involvement with students, scholarly approach to teaching and learning, contributions to the undergraduate institution and recommendations from colleagues and current and former students. According to Dean of Faculty Carol Folt, Christesen is known for forming strong relationships with his students and for creating discussion groups and atmospheres that allow students to speak on academic and personal topics. "More than anything else, this award is a reflection of the fact that Dartmouth is an ideal environment for teaching and for learning and a recognition of the outstanding quality of Dartmouth's faculty and student body," Christesen said.
The event began with presentations from five student speakers followed by dinner and small group discussions. The presentations, given by students from a variety of spiritual backgrounds, focused on what it means to be a student of faith at Dartmouth.
Though comic greats Jack Kirby and Stan Lee received no formal education in the art of comics, the medium has greatly evolved since its golden age and the breaking into the industry may be daunting to some. But fear not, true believers, the Center for Cartoon Studies, located in White River Junction, Vt., offers courses in comics-related art, graphic design and literature. The Center prepares students for careers in creating comics and graphic novels with an emphasis in self-publishing.
Editor's note: This is the third in a three-part series that examines gender dynamics at Dartmouth. This part focuses on campus organizations that discuss gender relations at Dartmouth and in society.
As part of Thursday's nationwide Great American Smokeout, the Alcohol and Other Drug Education program at Dartmouth organized a four-hour long event to educate students about the resources available on campus to help students quit smoking.