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Research conducted by Dartmouth sociology professor Emily Walton demonstrates that Asian Americans have better health when they live in predominantly Asian neighborhoods with higher education levels, Dartmouth Now reported on Wednesday. Walton's research, which was published in the Journal of Health and Social Behavior, attributed this correlation to the fact that educated communities will petition for neighborhood resources to meet residents' needs. If the community is of one ethnicity, these resources will be targeted to meet the needs of that group. The relationship between health and education does not apply to Asians living in more diverse neighborhoods, according to the study.
Lee Chilcote '64, James Laughlin III '64 and Bud McGrath '64 shared their experiences serving in Vietnam as members of the United States military with members of history professor Edward Miller's 35-student class on the Vietnam War on Thursday evening.
Campus organizations have funneled Halloween spirit into events throughout the past week that incorporate both charitable fundraising and community outreach.
Advising 360, a pilot program for 100 students in the Choates residential cluster, has been met with generally positive reviews from students and advisors, but some noted its overlap with the College's current advising program. Advising 360 consolidates current programs and introduces a six-term advising system and trained academic undergraduate advisors.
Altogether, around 120 faculty, undergraduates and postdoctoral students including Dartmouth computer science, sociology, Tuck School of Business and Thayer School of Engineering professors have collaborated on more than a dozen projects exploring research topics from technical analysis of process control systems to means of counteracting insider threats within organizations.
The survey, distributed to all undergraduate students through a campus-wide email on Tuesday night, found that 45 percent of respondents identified as Democrats and 20 percent identified as Republicans, while 31 percent considered themselves independents or did not align themselves with any party.