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Finals and impending doom are upon us. All those readings you left unread and thought you got away with are creeping up on you. Professors are still assigning papers even though you have their final and two others to worry about, not to mention what you’re going to wear for TDXmas.
Over 100 students, faculty members and town residents came together in Carpenter Hall 13 yesterday to discuss and learn about the ramifications of Donald Trump’s election to the presidency. Chiefly organized by women’s, gender and sexuality studies professor Eng-Beng Lim, the “teach-in” was a town hall style forum with a panel of eight professors from the fields of women’s, gender and sexuality studies, African and African American Studies, history and English.
The online petition created by Sebastian Lim and Daniel Ro will not play a role in their disciplinary process, according to College spokesperson Diana Lawrence. Lim and Ro admitted to causing the Oct. 1 fire in Morton Hall in an online petition on the Care2 petition site.
There’s new competition to be the Upper Valley’s big cheese. Restaurant chain Domino’s Pizza recently established two locations in West Lebanon and Claremont, extending their delivery services to the surrounding area. The restaurants — open from 10 a.m. to 2 a.m. on weekdays and until 3 a.m. Fridays and Saturdays — pose a threat to the financial success of local businesses such as Hanover’s Everything But Anchovies, EBAs Marketing and Catering Manager Danielle Paro said.
A 23 year-old female was assaulted near Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center on Sunday afternoon, Safety and Security Director Harry Kinne announced in a campus crime alert emailed to campus yesterday. According to the report, the Lebanon Police Department received a call at 5:40 p.m. on Sunday from a victim on Loop Road reporting that a male had physically assaulted her, throwing her to the ground. The suspect, described as a fair-skinned white male wearing a dark hoodie with dirty blond hair, fled in a dark-colored sedan. The victim suffered minor injuries and refused medical treatment, and there is no known connection between her and the suspect. The investigation by the Lebanon Police Department is ongoing, and anyone with information is asked to contact the department at 603-448-1212.
Ray Lu ’18 and Philip Rasansky ’18 will become The Dartmouth’s editor-in-chief and publisher, respectively.
Shortly after Florida Sen. Marco Rubio announced his candidacy for president of the United States on April 13, 2015, I pledged my support to his campaign — a campaign largely grounded on the rural conservative ideologies I was raised with. My support for the Republican candidate’s campaign strengthened as the GOP debates progressed last fall, and I did not look back. I distinctly remember when Rubio, while on the campaign trail in Waverly, Iowa this past January, promised an atheist voter that “no one’s going to force you to believe in God. But no one’s going to force me to stop talking about God.” As an evangelical Christian and a Constitutionalist who supports atheists’ rights as firmly as those of Christians, I became even more committed to Rubio and his campaign after hearing this.
Donald Trump is the next president of the United States. It seems easy to lose hope, to believe that this election shows the irredeemable hate that lives in this nation’s underbelly. We desperately want to disengage and hope that, in four years, there will be enough of a millennial or minority vote to return us to the path of “progress.” Mostly rural, white Americans decided this election. They felt left out, excluded from the progress of the past eight years. They have grounds to believe that globalization and technology have robbed them of their once-thriving livelihoods. They have been told that life is better now than it was eight years ago by people for whom that is true — but that is not how they feel. They have expressed this anxiety through a rhetoric rife with hate, but hate alone did not win this election. To continue to believe that it did would be to continue missing what the media and liberal America have failed to recognize over the past year and a half.
Ever wonder about the sculptures around Dartmouth's campus? Learn about the significance behind them, and what students think they mean, on a campus tour with our arts writers. Click here to explore.
The 2016 presidential election is finally behind us and many of us are surprised, some disappointed and others jubilant, with the results. Criticism of the Electoral College from both sides has become the bold new national sentiment. Surely it’s antiquated. Surely it must go. Surely we can do better.