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Amid an ongoing Title IX investigation, Dartmouth is one of several colleges preparing to launch campus climate surveys — questionnaires that aim to gauge the incidence and perceptions of sexual violence, from feelings of safety on campus to experience with specific types of assault.
Sixty student leaders of clubs, sports teams and Greek organizations discussed sexual violence on campus in Collis Common Ground on Saturday as part of Student Assembly’s “It’s On Us” campaign. The campaign, a White House initiative to provide federal support for student-led prevention and awareness efforts, required its partner organizations on each campus —in Dartmouth’s case, Student Assembly—to host a roundtable attended by a range of student groups.
Midterm elections are looming, and Dartmouth employees and affiliates have donated more than $66,000 to political campaigns in the 2013-14 election cycle. U.S. Rep. Ann McLane Kuster ’78, D-N.H., and the National Republican Senatorial Committee were the largest recipients, each collecting $20,000, according to the Center for Responsive Politics, an organization dedicated to exposing money’s influence in Congress.
More than 60 prospective students arrived at the College Sunday as part of the Native American fly-in, one of three Dartmouth Bound programs.
Although last year’s NSA scandal has largely faded from the news, the U.S. government’s strong-arming of technology companies that have million of users’ private information has not ended. Last December, Facebook, Microsoft and Google joined other technology companies in lobbying President Barack Obama to reform government surveillance practices. Last week, Twitter filed a lawsuit against the U.S. government to further the coalition’s goal of increasing the amount of information companies can provide to their users with regard to government information requests.
Anyone in America connected to the Internet now knows about Ebola; media outlets have tracked the disease in the U.S. nonstop for the past few weeks. With this continued media attention, Ebola has been portrayed to the general public as easily infectious and deadly. But this focus on Ebola in the U.S. is completely disproportionate to the amount of U.S. cases.
The Hopkins Center will celebrate jazz’s classic and vibrant sound on Monday evening when Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra, a 15-man touring group featuring nine-time Grammy Award-winner Wynton Marsalis, performs a concert at Spaulding Auditorium.
“This is the year that those / who swim the border’s undertow / and shiver in boxcars / are greeted with trumpets and drums.”
Daniel Adel ’84 is known for his stunning portraitures and hilariously accurate caricatures. Adel has exhibited his work in New York for decades as well as painted portraits of CEOs, university presidents and well-known judges. His illustrations have been featured in the New Yorker and the New York Times, and he drew the Time Magazine cover designating George W. Bush “Person of the Year” in 2004. Adel currently lives and works in Provence, France.
David Fincher’s famous works center around the psychologically perverse, presenting the warpath left behind not by villains donning capes or masks, but by those hiding among us. John Doe (“Se7en” (1995)), Tyler Durden (“Fight Club” (1999)) and the Zodiac killer (“Zodiac” (2007)) are all highly calculating, sadistic and nearly invisible murderers who nihilistically revel in the ensuing chaos. Fincher’s “Gone Girl” (2014) adds another volume to his oeuvre of highly successful thrillers, based off the hit 2012 novel by Gillian Flynn, who also wrote the film’s screenplay. Flynn altered the ending to compel the book’s fans to the theater. I haven’t read the book, which left me blissfully unaware of comparisons and fully gripped by the film.
This week, I sat down with Anna Rowthorn-Apel ’18, who plays for Big Green field hockey team. Rowthorn-Apel won Ivy League Rookie of the Week after scoring two goals in Dartmouth’s win over the University of Pennsylvania — the first Big Green field hockey player to earn the honor since Ali Savage ’15 in 2011.
Dartmouth notched its fourth tie of the season Saturday night in its scoreless match against Yale University at Burnham Field. The Big Green (3-3-4, 0-0-3 Ivy) outshot the Bulldogs (5-2-3, 0-1-2 Ivy) 16-7 on the night in a back-and-forth battle that extended its home unbeaten streak to 17 games.
More than 1,400 fans watched the men’s soccer team overcome a relatively uneven first half with a huge rally in the second period to defeat Yale University 4-1 Saturday. The Big Green (7-2-1, 2-0-0 Ivy) continued its success at Burnham Field with a resounding win against the Bulldogs (0-8-2, 0-2-0 Ivy), who are 0-5 in away games this season.