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Around 200 people gathered on the Green Friday afternoon to protest construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline on the Standing Rock Indian Reservation. Critics say the pipeline threatens to harm the water supply of many Native tribes while also cutting across their sacred lands and burial grounds.
College President Phil Hanlon announced the creation of the Arthur L. Irving Institute for Energy and Society at the College in an email to campus this morning. The announcement comes a year after Hanlon appointed a task force to analyze the possibility for such an institute’s creation, with the goal of consolidating interdisclipinary resources at the College to solve the world’s most pressing energy problems.
The College has taken the first steps in implementing its plan for improving diversity and inclusion on campus and among alumni.
Executive Vice President Rick Mills apologized for the College’s use of Rennie Farm as a dumping site for laboratory waste in the 1960s and 1970s at a public meeting on Tuesday night at the Hopkins Center.
For many Dartmouth students, the beginning of the fall term is one of the most exciting times of the year. People are starting new classes, reuniting with friends and joining new groups or taking on new positions in their current organizations. For incoming students, that excitement (and nervousness) is often multiplied tenfold. Between the nervous excitement of a new place and new people, the Dartmouth centric fervor of Trips and all the amazing programming directed at first-years, it can be easy for all of us, new and returning students, to get swept up in the excitement of the beginning of the school year. Amid all that energy and celebration, however, there needs to be some somber consideration of some of the more sinister realities that come with starting a new school year. Perhaps the most frightening and tragic of those realities is that over a thousand people, and thousands more across the country — are at an age where they are much more likely to be the victims of sexual and relationship violence than in any other time in their lives.
The D's sports staff offer their picks of which football teams will win in week 1 of Ivy League play.
I spent the better part of the past week on a cross country training trip at Dartmouth’s Second College Grant in northern New Hampshire. Activities included running, reading, sleeping, sitting on rocks by the river, wading into the river, returning to rocks by the river, eating, trembling under the mighty vastness of the night sky, wondering about my place in the universe, making little progress, going back to sleep and generally experiencing something I haven’t experienced for quite a while: boredom.
As a Dartmouth student, Perrin Brown ’15 interned for “Conan” and worked at an economics research firm. After graduation, she worked as a hospitality assistant at the Napa Valley Film Festival, as a marketing intern for a Los Angeles-based company and more recently, as an editorial assistant at Bodhi Tree, a spiritual online vendor startup. There, she hopes to grow and explore her interests, including film and media.
This evening, the normally peaceful Green will be awash with music, food and students as The Mowgli’s perform on the Green as the featured act in Collis Center and Programming Board’s House Kickoff. The event is intended to celebrate Dartmouth’s inaugural House Communities.
Rankings aren’t everything when thinking about the best school, and that’s also true for the men’s soccer team. Despite ranking well in a number of lists, the team is thinking about more than just the numbers as they head into the season.
North Park House consists of Ripley, Smith and Woodward Halls.
The Mowgli's, an alternative rock band, will play in a concert tonight as part of Programming Board's House Kickoff.
Perrin Brown '15 has a passion for film and media.
Razz, a South Asian Dance Group, held an open rehearsal in Wilson for prospective members on Sept. 15.
Students relax by playing pool in 8 ball hall on Thursday night.
This past Tuesday, U.S. News and World Report announced that the College rose from 12th to 11th place in the 2017 college rankings. In the 2015 rankings, the College was also listed 11th.
This summer, five students — Alexa Sonnenfeld ’17, Steffen Eriksen ’17, Kelly Moore ’18, Robert Crawford ’19 and Kelly Chen ‘18 — helped Positive Tracks, a Hanover-based nonprofit, improve their philanthropic U23 challenge program through an eight-week long consulting project. The students, who were selected for the annual Paganucci Fellows Program, also worked and learned from Tuck School of Business faculty.
Gifts and commitments to the College for the 2016 fiscal year totaled over $318.8 million, a 2.8 percent increase from the previous year’s record-setting level of giving. The money will address a wide range of initiatives across campus, including research, athletics and the new housing communities.