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Playing in a nationally televised game for the second straight week, the football team managed to return to its winning ways a week removed from a heartbreaking loss to Harvard University. Despite committing an obscene amount of penalties for the second straight home game that contributed to a sluggish flow for most of the night, the No. 24 Big Green (7-1, 4-1 Ivy) ultimately prevailed over Cornell University (0-8, 0-5 Ivy) by a commanding score of 21-3.
Group projects are some of the greatest experiences we have during our academic careers. By greatest, I mean most excruciating, unbearable, ridiculous and trite form of forced cooperation to which our fearless leaders (endowed with their fancy PhDs) subject our fragile minds. College is all about independence, right? Close, but leave off the “in-” next time.
In high school, group projects were different. We were the ones who volunteered to do the hard work. Why? Because, if you want it done right, you do it yourself. Then you tell your partners how to explain your findings to the ‘teach. Group projects at this lofty institution, however, are an entirely different animal. Everyone is intelligent, a “doer.” Be afraid (especially you ’19s). There are creatures lurking in every class roster that will make you lose countless hours of precious sleep. I have taken liberty to classify these beasts, so you know what to look out for the next time (if you’re lucky) your professor gives you the exquisite privilege of choosing your own group.
DBA Rationing: $100 of rollover DBA doesn’t matter if you’re -$200 every term.
’19 at late night: "We're going to have to segregate the tenders!"
In the early hours of Thursday morning, a large piece of plywood with the Dartmouth Indian head painted on it and a sign that read “WE stand with NAD. We say ENOUGH” were placed on the steps of Dartmouth Hall. The piece of plywood — a pong table — also included the words “Boom Boom Lodge,” a slang phrase used to refer to Theta Delta Chi fraternity and its physical building.
Six panelists discussed mental health issues at what was a culminating event for Student Assembly’s “Stop Hiding, Start Talking” initiative on Thursday night in Rollins Chapel. Topics ranged from struggles with bipolar disorder, depression, anxiety and eating disorders.
United by a common interest in discussing and developing immigration reform, students from 20 different institutions representing all corners of the United States will arrive at Dartmouth today for the sixth annual Collegial Alliance for Immigration Reform Conference. The conference, organized by the non-partisan Coalition for Immigration Reform, Equality and DREAMers, will run from Nov. 6 to Nov. 8 and has a varied schedule of events, including lectures, workshops, presentations and discussions.
This past August, the Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights opened a second investigation into the College for alleged sex discrimination, which is prohibited by Title IX of the 1972 Education Amendments. Administrators chose not to disclose this investigation to the public, leaving us to find out through third-party press reports. This silence stands out from the eager and occasionally self-congratulatory tone typically heard in administrators’ comments on the College’s plans to prevent sexual assault.
The Dartmouth received 243 responses to a survey about taboos on campus, including questions about sex, crime and hygiene.
In one part of campus, students sit in the worn armchairs of quaint Sanborn Library, reading about Voltaire’s ideologies, composing essays that debate the merits of capitalism or solving mathematical equations that would mystify even the most accomplished of engineers. Dignified in dress and sophisticated in speech, they illustrate a quintessential scene of Ivy League academia.
Aside from us, there are approximately 1,114 other ’19s at Dartmouth. They come from across the globe — from here in New Hampshire to Thailand to Kenya. And yet, we haven’t a heard a single one of them admit to being homesick.
What are the most taboo topics at Dartmouth?
I hate to admit it, but there is something special about going for a drive.