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NH state House tables bill that would have barred businesses, schools from imposing vaccine mandates

(01/07/22 10:10am)

As the New Hampshire state House of Representatives returned to session this week, representatives voted Thursday on several bills pertaining to COVID-19 vaccination and mask mandates. One of the most controversial of these bills, H.B. 255, would have prevented private businesses, schools, universities and government agencies from requiring COVID-19 vaccinations from people who object for medical reasons, religious beliefs or “personal conscience.”  The bill was tabled by the House on Thursday by a vote of 213-142, meaning that it will be postponed for consideration until a later time.

Dartmouth Asian Pacific American Alumni Association launches fund to support program establishment

(01/07/22 10:15am)

The Dartmouth Asian Pacific American Alumni Association announced the launch of the College’s first Asian American and Pacific Islander Academic Enrichment fund in an email early last month. This fund is the latest achievement in a 25-year-old campus movement to establish an official Asian American studies department at Dartmouth. 

Q&A with engineering professor and Technology and Engineering Emmy winner Eric Fossum

(01/05/22 10:00am)

In November, the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences awarded Dartmouth engineering professor Eric Fossum at the Annual Technology and Engineering Emmys for his pioneering work on a pixel image sensor that is now widely used in many cell phone cameras and webcams. Fossum received his Bachelor of Science degree in physics and engineering from Trinity College and his Ph.D. and Masters of Engineering and Applied Science at Yale University. He has also worked at the NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory and founded two tech companies, Photobit and GigaJot. In addition to his teaching and research, Fossum is the director of Dartmouth’s PhD Innovation Program and vice provost for the office of entrepreneurship and technology transfer. Fossum’s research has led him to receive several other prizes, including the Queen Elizabeth Prize for Engineering. The Dartmouth sat down with Fossum to discuss his career path and the significance of his research. 

2021: A Year In Review

(01/01/22 9:11pm)

In many cases, what 2020 took away, 2021 brought back — chaotically. As Dartmouth and the nation slowly emerge from the COVID-19 pandemic under the protection of increasingly widespread vaccines, the community has grappled with the long-term impacts of the “return to normalcy,” from a housing and labor crunch to a new awareness of mental health on campus. Here’s a look back at the stories that shaped the year.

‘An anchor in the community’: John Currier ’79 Th’81 remembered for affable personality and deep commitment to Thayer

(12/29/21 7:00am)

Always radiating positivity, John Currier ’79 Th’81 was known for his dedication to his research and compassion for those around him. He worked as a research engineer at the Thayer School of Engineering for over 40 years at Dartmouth, and had a profound impact on his engineering students and colleagues through his work.

Former Dartmouth student charged with vandalizing menorah on Green in December 2020

(12/21/21 3:07pm)

Carlos Wilcox — a former member of the Class of 2023 who left Dartmouth in the fall of 2021 — was indicted on Sept. 17 by a Grafton Superior Court grand jury for allegedly shooting a public menorah display and other buildings on campus with a BB gun during Hanukkah last year. 

Dartmouth to mandate booster shots, restrict social gatherings and indoor dining at beginning of winter term

(12/18/21 5:29pm)

Citing a recent surge in delta variant cases and the impending spread of the omicron variant, interim provost David Kotz and executive vice president Rick Mills announced additional COVID-19 prevention measures in an email to campus Friday afternoon. The changes — which include grab-and-go dining, restrictions on gatherings and a booster shot mandate — are intended to “maintain in-person classroom learning and laboratory research and to keep campus as open as possible while also supporting the physical and mental health of our community,” Mills and Kotz wrote. 

560 students admitted early to Dartmouth Class of 2026

(12/14/21 7:00am)

On Friday evening, 530 members of the Class of 2026 learned that they would be coming to Hanover next fall, the College announced on Monday in a Dartmouth News article. Dartmouth selected them from an application pool of 2,633 early decision applicants. Additionally, 30 students were admitted through the QuestBridge program earlier this month, bringing the total number of known soon-to-be freshmen to 560. 

Upper Valley Adaptation Workgroup hosts panel on climate migration

(11/16/21 10:00am)

On Nov. 9, the Upper Valley Adaptation Workgroup hosted a virtual panel focused on the topic of climate change migration. According to the UVAW, the Upper Valley will experience an increase in population as climate conditions continue to change due to fossil fuel emissions. The event featured a number of local organizations that have coordinated preparedness efforts and conducted research on the issue.

Native American Program, Office of Greek Life, Tucker Center continue to search for new directors

(11/16/21 10:20am)

This term, the Office of Greek Life, the Native American Program and the Tucker Center for Spiritual and Ethical Life have all operated without permanent directors, following the resignations of former directors Brian Joyce, Sarah Palacios and Daveen Litwin, respectively.

Local town leaders hail passage of bipartisan infrastructure bill

(11/16/21 10:05am)

On Nov. 15, President Joe Biden signed the $1.2 trillion Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act into law. The bill will give an estimated $2.2 billion in federal funding to Vermont and over $2 billion to New Hampshire, according to press releases from Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders — an Independent who caucuses with Democrats — and New Hampshire Sen. Jeanne Shaheen, a Democrat.

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