In a story about the amount of stress people have experienced during the pandemic, Dartmouth's Marie-Christine Nizzi tells NBC News, "As the stress becomes chronic, their ability to cope with all of the changes is starting to be overwhelmed."
"We're interested in mobilizing one another and helping one another's vision come to life," says Dartmouth's Ash Fure in a story about the acclaimed Los Angeles opera company the Industry. Fure is one of the company's artistic directors.
In a personal essay, Dartmouth's Dan Rockmore reflects on the life of his father, a professor of physics at Rutgers, who developed a theory on the movement of subatomic particles—the Rockmore theorem—published in Physics Letters in 1977.
"We've got a number of Black leaders in the Upper Valley able to say, 'Hey, this is one of the ways we acknowledge our history and we'd love for you to join us,' " says Tuck's Dia Draper, a speaker at the June 19 event in Hartford, Vt.
In an NPR interview, Dartmouth's Annette Gordon-Reed '81 talks about her new book, On Juneteenth, and the significance of June 19—which today legally becomes a national holiday—in the abolition of slavery and the emancipation.
A study by Dartmouth's Feng Fu and Herbert H.C. Chang '18 found that winners of math's highest honor were concentrated among a few mathematical "families." "If you want to win a Fields Medal, you want to study with a Fields Medalist," Fu says.
In a story about "hygiene theater," which might do little to prevent spread of COVID-19, Dartmouth's Lindsey Leininger says, "We really should be scaling back on these precautions, especially on the steroidally boosted cleaning of surfaces."
The Hood Museum's new photo collection "allows the historian-teacher to chart the history of 20th-century American culture through the fantasies of and ideals created out of Hollywood films and their stars," says Dartmouth's Mary Desjardins.
Dartmouth's William Cheng talks with WalletHub about ways to pursue gaming on a budget, how parents can monitor their children's gaming by joining them in the occasional game and chatting about video games in general, and the future of gaming.
In a story about supply-chain problems and the Biden administration's plans to respond, Dartmouth's Emily Blanchard says, "Let's deal with some of these national security concerns with our neighbors, not despite our neighbors."
Dartmouth's Matthew Ayres says an increase in Lyme disease and last year's abundance of acorns from red oaks might be linked. Rodents that eat acorns are "ideal hosts for the ticks that carry Borrelia," which causes Lyme disease, he says.
"No matter which kind of musical you're talking about, they all ... reach into the past in order to pull us into the current moment," says Dartmouth's Desirée Garcia in a story about her new book, The Movie Musical.
"Targeted policies such as increasing funding for Pell grants would help reduce the number of low-income students who have to take on debt to attend college—and stand a chance of passing," says Ethan Moon '22 about dealing with student debt.
"What the Fed needs is a robust strategy that avoids getting locked into an incorrect judgment about how the economy is evolving," says Dartmouth's Andrew Levin in a Bloomberg story about the Federal Reserve and current inflation readings.
"Waiting for this ongoing crisis to blow over yet again ... is indefensible," write Dartmouth's William Cheng and a co-author. The famous youth orchestra's secret is "a secret no longer. Is the world finally willing to listen?"
Employers are now particularly sensitive about what they demand of employees, Dartmouth's Lindsey Leininger tells Kaiser Health News in a story about vaccine requirements. "How many things do you want to mandate of your employees right now?"
"The fact that you can implant these miniaturized bits of hardware and turn neurons on and off by light, it's just mind-blowingly cool," says Dartmouth's Thalia Wheatley about another scientist's experiment involving mice, light, and bonding.
Dartmouth's Shamell Bell is among the prominent artists, activists, and commentators featured in a roundtable of social-impact experts, streamed online, on the evolution of activism over the 12 months since the murder of George Floyd.
Gender bias is a factor in pain care, says Dartmouth's Tor Wager, co-author of research suggesting that people underestimate women's level of pain, overestimate men's, and are more apt to attribute women's pain to psychological issues.
"How quickly, stepping out of the hospital and taking off my white coat propels me from 'health care hero' to dirty bat-eating foreigner, or exotic, submissive object," writes Dartmouth's Amanda Yijun Wang '18 in a Ms. commentary.