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Last year the Dartmouth women's basketball team finished in a three-way tie for the Ivy League title. In the first game of the postseason playoff, the Big Green beat rival and perennial Ivy power Harvard.
The Dartmouth administration yesterday outlined changes to the College's budget in response to the recent plunge in the endowment and overall economic downturn ("College to cut budget by 40 mil.," p. 1). Though the endowment has outperformed the market and the endowments of several peer institutions, the College is correctly exercising caution in budgetary measures. We commend the College on its transparency in this matter and agree with many of the stipulations and priorities set forth in Provost Barry Scherr's e-mail to the campus.
"We're immigrating to America?"
'11 Kappa: I saw some drunk idiot AD boy falling down the stairs last night only wearing a thong. It was perfect.
In January, Vanessa Sievers '10 will take office as the youngest Grafton County Treasurer in history. As treasurer, Sievers hopes to prove to some of her skeptical constituents -- including three-term incumbent Republican County Treasurer Carol Elliot -- that not all Dartmouth students are oblivious to the world outside the bubble. Sievers is confident that she will successfully invest Grafton County's assets. $18 million? No big deal.
Hello my name is Stefanie, and I'm a dork -- a total unabashed geek. I've been known to watch C-Span for fun, download Jonas Brothers and Miley Cyrus albums because I genuinely like them and tell painfully corny jokes at the most inappropriate times. Honestly, there's not much else to aspire to when you're a scrawny myopic klutz who spent her formative years socializing at an all-girls school. Luckily for me and my kindred dorky spirits, geeks are having their moment in the sun, heralded by actors (here's to you, Michael Cera) and musicians (see former Ivy League nerds Vampire Weekend and Chester French) who draw inspiration from painful years of being stuffed into high school lockers.
Put some Taylor Swift on 'repeat' and settle down, because this week Rembert Browne writes an open letter to whomever has time for his broken heart.
In the spirit of the recently ended election, Divya Gunasekaran writes about the politics of the pit. The mosh pit.
By Luofei Deng
Trust me, I get it. The Democrats, Republicans and every other organization under the sun drove me to the edge of my politesse. Politics were crammed down my throat every time I set foot in Collis Cafe. I was going to have a conniption if one more person accosted me to ask if I was registered to vote or if I wanted to volunteer. I am, I did -- seriously, now slow your roll. Thankfully, now that the election erection has come to a climax we can sit back and complain about how it really wasn't all that great for us, despite all the hype.
"You never forget your first time," said Jessica Guthrie '10, president of Vox Clamantis. "Voting, that is." So goes the motto of Vote Clamantis, a nonpartisan student organization. Its mission: to get as many Dartmouth students as possible to vote, regardless of their position on the Red-Blue, conservative-liberal, Republican-Democrat spectrum.
The Election of 2008 was an epic one. I'm referring, of course, to its length. Here are the words that have been ruined -- maybe permanently -- by politicians and pundits over the past year: maverick, hope, change, hockey mom, lipstick. Images of moose cadavers, bloodying Alaskan soil, have been seared into my brain, along with crowds chanting "Yes we can" in a monotone that would make Leni Reifenstahl proud.
The Big Green opens its season against Army at 4 p.m. this Saturday in West Point, N.Y. In December 2007, the Big Green lost a heartbreaker to the Black Knights, 59-56.
During his lecture, "United Nations: Past and Present, Successes and Challenges," which filled several rooms at the Rockefeller Center on Wednesday, Holbrooke criticized the current president's failure to adequately fund the United Nations.
Following the advice of a panel of experts, the U.S. Department of Energy has decided to halt funding for the Free Air CO2 Enrichment research program, despite opposition from many of the scientists involved, the Associated Press reported Tuesday. The multimillion dollar program has spent over a decade exposing small groups of trees to elevated levels of carbon dioxide in order to test forests' response to global warming, the Associated Press reported. The program is now expected to enter the last phase, during which scientists will chop down the trees and collect data from the soil, though some scientists believe it is too early to move on to this stage. The research, which was conducted at Duke University, Oak Ridge National Laboratory in Tennessee and the Harshaw Experimental Forest in Wisconsin, is expected to be completed by 2011.