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What have you done for me lately?
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What have you done for me lately?
To the Editor:
As five seniors get ready to leave Dartmouth and move on into the real world, they look back on their four years at Dartmouth.
Some of the off-campus properties that the College agreed to purchase last year may be ready to house students by the beginning of Fall Term, Director of Real Estate Paul Olsen said.
The Senior Executive Committee announced the selection of student and faculty speakers and marshals for Class Day and Commencement this week.
While the World Cultures Initiative aims to create a diversified atmosphere at the College that will cater to all students, public and private universities alike have been trying in recent years to diversify their campuses directly through affirmative action admissions processes.
The future of the house currently occupied by the Phi Delta Alpha fraternity remains uncertain, as the fraternity's national corporation -- who own the property -- have yet to make a decision since the organization's suspension of recognition last term.
James Freedman, former president of Dartmouth, was inaugurated as the president of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences last week, two years after being elected to the Academy as a fellow.
Ethics have been an integral part of medicine for almost as long as medicine itself has existed. Doctors face dilemmas every day, and their decisions can make the difference between life and death.
While organizations around campus get ready to host parties, concerts and other events for Green Key weekend, this year may bring about some notable changes from the weekends of the past.
If you think the only competitive part of the college admissions process lies in students vying for thick envelopes in April, think again.
"Treating adolescent acne" and "Wake up to good sleep" are some of the topics that you might find at Drkoop.com, the website, partly owned by former U.S. Surgeon General C. Everett Koop '37 and launched to much financial and popular backing two years ago.
Tuition was only $100 for the first class of the Tuck School of Business Administration one century ago.
Responding to a lawsuit by the heavy metal musical band Metallica, the University of Southern California plans to continue to allow access to Napster -- a popular program that lets users exchange MP3s over the Internet -- as long as users demonstrate that they are using it for legal purposes, the university announced on Friday.
When it comes to the financial markets, timing is everything. Imagine you discover a relatively unknown company right in your backyard, buy stock in it and sit back and watch its price go from the single digits to more than 150 dollars.
Former U.S. Surgeon General and Dartmouth professor of surgery C. Everett Koop '37 spoke on the right to healthcare yesterday, giving the first in a series of talks about the subject.
Going to class is so last century. After all, what's the use of getting up early and walking across campus when you can get the lecture notes with a few simple clicks of a mouse?
Dartmouth's Tuck School of Business climbed one notch to number 11 in the 2001 US News & World Report's ranking of the best graduate schools.
College students concerned about whether they will be counted when this year's census is conducted need not worry, according to Arthur Dukakis, regional director of the Census Bureau.
The Los Angeles Times selected English and creative writing professor Thomas Sleigh as a finalist for the 1999 LATimes Book Prize in poetry for his anthology "The Dreamhouse."