Kyle Mullins

Kyle Mullins ’22 comes to Hanover from sunny St. Petersburg, FL. In high school, he was Editor-in-Chief of The Chronicle high school newspaper, Honor Council president, a leading member of the Model UN team and a varsity track athlete. At Dartmouth, Kyle continues to pursue his passions for journalism and politics as a news reporter for The Dartmouth, a member of DartMUN, a public programming assistant for the Rockefeller Center, and a participant in the Great Issues Scholars program. He plans to study some currently undeclared combination of economics, history, government and public policy, and hopes to pursue journalism or politics after graduation. In the rare moments where he decides to relax, Kyle enjoys climbing at the Dartmouth climbing gym, listening to podcasts, reading far too much news and playing "Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild." 




College upgrades Wi-Fi as students prepare to return to campus

That frustration you feel as your recorded lecture buffers, stalls and cuts out may be no more. Students returning to campus this fall can expect faster, more consistent internet access in dorms and other frequently used spaces, according to Dartmouth Information, Technology & Consulting. 

Professor Devin Balkcom holds a remote version of his computer science class. 


Number of academic dishonesty incidents during spring term remains within normal range

The College’s Academic Honor Principle was not a casualty of the COVID-19 pandemic’s disruptions to college life. Despite concerns that the move to online learning would result in a rise in incidents of academic dishonesty, the Office of Community Standards and Accountability did not receive more reports than normal, and the number of students involved in incidents only increased “within reason,” OCSA director Katharine Strong said.  



Students, faculty react to spring credit/no-credit grading system

In light of the College’s decision to implement a credit or no credit grading system for all spring undergraduate courses, many students have applauded the administration for a measure that they believe will make grading fairer for those faced with extra difficulties posed by remote classes. Meanwhile, a number of students have called for an option to opt out of the policy.