Student Assembly presidential candidates Brandon Del Pozo '96 andJim Rich '96 should both be penalized for violating early campaigning guidelines.
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Student Assembly presidential candidate Phil Ferrera '96 has clearly violated election guidelines that prohibit cam-
The Student Assembly should be congratulated for the job it has done this term. The Assembly has made tangible efforts to help students, and more importantly, it has stopped most of its internal bickering.
With the 25th anniversary of coeducation fast approaching, the time is right for theCollege to create a task force to seriously evaluate the status of women on campus.
In theory, the Office of Residential Life's new housing plan is a good one. It makes sense for seniors, who have been at the College the longest time, to have the best housing on campus, followed by juniors and then sophomores.
The Student Assembly has made the right decision by supporting the
The Student Assembly can, for once, completely agree on something: Dartmouth's student government is in need of severe reform.
The Committee on Instruction's proposal to allow students to drop courses without a professor's permission up until the last two weeks of a term is unjustified and will not benefit the College.
Being part of a community carries certain responsibilities.
The College's recently released proposal to force Greek organizations and undergraduate societies to fill their houses before their members can get College housing is a wise step.
Students must realize that blind cries of "Save Webster Hall" will fall on deaf ears, and instead should refocus their energy to convince the administration that students want a medium-sized programming venue.
It's time for the Student Assembly to leave its bickering in the past.
The short-term provisions released by the Enrollment Committee on Monday will not solve the campus housing crunch and fall far short of the promises made by the College this summer.
College President James Freedman has now completed a six-month series of chemotherapy treatments for non-Hodgkin's lymphoma, diagnosed last April. During this time he has kept the College informed of his condition, continued his daily duties as president and in doing so shown his selfless dedication to the Dartmouth community. Next term he begins a six-month sabbatical, agreed upon by the Board of Trustees last winter.
A year and a term ago, the sidewalk in front of Massachussetts Row was torn up and the road turned into a pedestrian walkway. It is meant to be a sightline between Collis and the Rockefeller Center, but it still looks like a back alley, surrounded by tilting wooden poles and yellow rope. The renovation was meant to allow Mass Row a dramatic visual appearance from its center front, but when the granite stones there were knocked down, cars returned to park in the view. The offices of Facilities Planning and Facilities Operations and Management should turn those center parking spots into grass and sidewalk, and replace the wooden poles with real metal chains and posts.
To better the sense of community that is fundamental to Dartmouth's academic setting, the recommendations of the Committee on the First-Year Experience released last May should be approved by the Trustees for implementation.
Last night one Student Assembly leader announced her resignation. But it was not the right one.
In a public forum yesterday, Chairman of the Board of Trustees E. John Rosenwald, discussing the relationship between the Board and the students, said "We are running a store here and you are the customers."
To highlight our societal ills and to engender change, many groups have co-opted speakouts/vigils as modes of publicizing and politicizing communities. Yesterday's speakout on the Green for domestic violence awareness week is a case in point. But instead of speaking out, in particular to a reporter of the school's daily newspaper, many of last night's participants choose instead to remain anonymous, shrouded in the darkness of the night. They asked the reporter not to print their names along with their stories.
Once college students took risks to speak out about their convictions. Our predecessors protested Vietnam and fought for divestment because they believed in human rights, and they sacrificed their convenience to demonstrate the depth of their commitment. One need only recall the students and professors who spent winter nights in shanties on the Green to comprehend the scope of the campus' concerns.