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One of the stranger conventions of newspaper writing that I observed while I was an editor at The Dartmouth came from the sports section. Each week, in the Friday issue that previewed the weekend's big game, the sports writers would make a chart listing which team had the advantage in certain categories: defense, offense, passing, running, etc.
Four hours every day. That's how long the offices on the second floor of Robinson Hall are quiet when The Dartmouth is in production.
After being hired two weeks ago, Charles Harris has withdrawn his acceptance of the Director of Athletics and Recreation post amid concerns that he misrepresented his academic record to an earlier employer.
After being hired last Thursday, Charles Harris has withdrawn his acceptance of the Director of Athletics and Recreation post amid concerns that he misrepresented his academic record to an earlier employer.
Robert Tulloch and James Parker murdered Half and Susanne Zantop during the last in a string of robbery attempts stretching back to July 2000, charges a grand jury indictment released today.
HAVERHILL, N.H. -- James Parker pleaded guilty as an accomplice to second-degree murder of Susanne Zantop as expected today during a brief hearing in Grafton County Superior Court, but motive remains a mystery.
It's time for this week's "Survivor: Africa" recap, but before you begin reading, why not have a delicious Mountain Dew?
At least two Hanover Police officers and two Safety and Security officers responded to a call at Food Court last night as part of the ongoing investigation into Saturday's assaults on two female students.
Authorities "have some strong leads" and are "definitely making progress" in the case of two assaults on female students that took place on campus last Saturday morning, according to Lauren Cummings '72, the sergeant-in-charge of the investigation for Safety and Security.
When I wrote my first "Survivor: Africa" recap, I admonished the 16 contestants for breaking "the rules." I never thought I would have to do the same for the show's executive producer, Mark Burnett.
In another unsettling incidence of on-campus crime, police are investigating two assaults on female students that occurred early Saturday morning at the Lodge and Streeter residence halls.
Those clever "Survivor" producers tantalized TV Guide readers last week by telling them in the episode description that "a member of the Samburu tribe cracks under pressure." Who cracks?
Fun facts: the Samburu and Boran tribes of Kenya adhere to monotheistic religions. While some Samburu have been converted to Christianity, and some Boran to Islam, others observe traditional beliefs -- which still place faith in one God.
"Well I ain't worried about it -- this is just a game!"
Everyone in America watched at least some of "Survivor" and "Survivor: The Australian Outback" -- except, it seems, for the contestants on "Survivor: Africa."
The terrorists who flew two passenger jets into New York's World Trade Center did not discriminate. None of the people in the twin towers received priority treatment based on age, sex, race or religion.
Nearly 36 hours after unprecedented terrorist attacks shocked the United States, a crowd of students, faculty and Upper Valley residents assembled on the Green in a candlelight vigil for victims.
Dartmouth retained its ninth-place spot in U.S. News & World Report's annual college rankings, tying for that position with Columbia University and University of Chicago.
"American Pie" charmed us because it bravely put intelligent, likeable characters in a teen comedy. The result was a film with sensitivity to match its bawdiness.
ABC is in the business of raising the dead. The network revivified the prime-time game show with "Who Wants to Be a Millionaire," and now it's trying to do the same for the variety hour with "The Wayne Brady Show." But the primary concern for ABC, still crashing from the initial "Millionaire" high, is breathing new life into itself.