“It is remarkable how people are condemning the conspiracy theories that Trump promotes, while at the same time promoting conspiracy theories of their own,” says Professor of Government Brendan Nyhan on CNN’s “The Lead” with Jake Tapper ’91.
“New digital technologies are changing the rules of competition by expanding the boundaries of what a company can handle and introducing new sources of advantage,” writes the Tuck School of Business’ Richard D’Aveni.
Kieffer Christianson ’14 reached the podium at the U.S. Alpine Championships for the second year in a row. Christianson won the bronze medal in the men’s giant slalom this week in Sugarloaf, Maine, writes the newspaper.
The alumnus and Chicago Cubs pitcher talks about his yoga practice, saying that it “has really made things clearer. ... I now know the alignment of my body and I can feel different parts of my body and where they’re at different times.”
“Despite Iowa’s noble and storied history of progressivism, Iowa voters got the president they wanted last November,” writes Professor Randall Balmer in an opinion piece about Iowa, where he spent his high school years.
“Researchers mapped 4 million journey flows to create a stunning visualisation—and rewrite the map of America,” says the website in a story about a study co-authored by Garrett Nelson, a postdoctoral fellow in Dartmouth’s Society of Fellows.
Professor of Hebrew Studies Lewis Glinert’s new book, The Story of Hebrew, is “deeply rooted in scholarship, but Glinert is an engaging storyteller, always lucid, wry, and accessible,” writes the Jewish Journal in a review.
The alumna won the prestigious award this year for her novel LaRose, “the story of an accidental shooting—and the fraught tale of family and reparation that follows,” reports NPR. This is Erdrich’s second NBCC award.
In a story about children’s literature, The Guardian cites a 2011 study by Dartmouth’s Janice McCabe and colleagues that found a “huge gender imbalance” in more than 5,600 books published in the U.S. throughout the 20th century.
“All teams respect him. They know what he can do. He creates more time for the skill players to do things out there,” Oscar Lindberg, a Rangers teammate of Tanner Glass ’07, tells the newspaper about Glass, a veteran forward.
“After their first year in the program, a full 100 percent of Tuck’s class of 2017 gained hands-on experience through summer internships,” writes Business Insider in ranking the Tuck School of Business among the top 20 U.S. business schools.
“For more than a year now, I have listened to little else in my car other than the albums of Rufus Wainwright,” says Dartmouth’s Alexander Chee in the Times Magazine story. His piece on Wainwright’s music is No. 14 on the list.
“When word got out that the Trump administration ... planned to eliminate critical science data from federal government websites, Dartmouth math whiz Dan Rockmore mobilized,” joining an international effort to protect data, writes the paper.
Professor Hany Farid “‘changed the world’ by combating child porn. Now his software could suppress terrorists online,” writes the newspaper. “I’m talking about explicit acts of violence ... the worst of the worst of the worst,” Farid says.
A new book by President Emeritus James Wright aims to start a conversation about the Vietnam War and its impact on the Americans who fought in it, writes the newspaper. The book is Enduring Vietnam: An American Generation and Its War.
The detention of French historian Henry Rousso, an eminent Holocaust scholar, at a Houston airport for 10 hours “has predictably sent shockwaves around the country and abroad,” writes Professor Barbara Will in an opinion piece.
Former New Jersey congressman Frank Guarini ’46 plans to give $10 million to Dartmouth to support off-campus and foreign study programs, adding to an earlier commitment of $10 million for international study, the magazine reports.
In a story about the creation of Native American English, or “the rez accent,” the magazine turns for comment to Kalina Newmark ’11 and Nacole Walker ’11, who authored a study about ethnic identity and language.
“The order remains a Muslim ban with no national security value. And just like its predecessor, it will not improve our counterterrorism efforts; it will only weaken them,” writes Dartmouth’s Daniel Benjamin in an opinion piece.