The alumnus has “developed into a leading winner on the Cubs pitching staff since he made his major league debut on July 10, 2014,” writes the magazine. The thing to remember about the pitcher, it writes, is this: “He has fantastic control.”
Dartmouth’s John Heginbotham, choreographer of the Broadway production, revised the show “for the modern world, making a dance about outsiders that brings to mind issues of race, inequality and the treatment of women,” the newspaper writes.
In a story focusing on why many Americans—not only anti-vaxxers—mistrust the pharmaceutical industry, Dartmouth’s Steven Woloshin talks about medical marketing. “What struck us most is just how much marketing, how much promotion there is.”
Dartmouth’s Chelsey Kivland says, “If we are to truly understand and control gun violence, we need to accept that guns have potent technological and psychological effects on people … that inspire violent ways of being and acting in the world.”
Dartmouth’s Justin Mankin and a co-author write that tracking global weather changes is particularly difficult in parts of the world that are experiencing civil conflicts that destroy weather stations, making accurate data hard to come by.
In writing about Notre Dame, Dartmouth’s Marcelo Gleiser says visits to the cathedral “would lift me into a strange sense of veneration, a visceral connection with something bigger than we are, something unknowable yet immensely powerful.”
“That slavery is now seen as a defining thread of American history” is largely thanks to the work of historian David Brion Davis ’50, who died Sunday at 92, reports the newspaper. Davis studied at Dartmouth on the G.I. Bill, the paper notes.
“Game of Thrones” co-creator David Benioff ’92 says his writing career began at Dartmouth with a novel that was never published and a short story that grew into the novel and Spike Lee movie “The 25th Hour,” the newspaper reports.
The website International Menstrual Health Entrepreneurship Roundup (IMHER), developed by Dartmouth’s Deborah Jordan Brooks and a team of students, provides information about global menstrual health and products for low-income girls and women.
Discussing the process that determines what screens at area movie theaters, the paper turns to Dartmouth’s Sydney Stowe, who says, “Each of the films we play (at Dartmouth) comes with five or 10 different reasons why we’re showing this film.”
“Imagine turning the whole Earth into a giant telescope, capable of visualizing an orange on the surface of the Moon,” says Dartmouth’s Marcelo Gleiser about seeing the first-ever images of black holes, “the weirdest objects in the universe.”
Cellist Yo-Yo Ma is Dartmouth’s 2019 commencement speaker, the magazine notes; Ma has “twice been in residence at Dartmouth as a Montgomery Fellow. Last April, he played music and gave a lecture called ‘Culture, Understanding, and Survival.’ ”
In a story about addiction recovery, the newspaper turns to Dartmouth’s Robert Drake, who says it’s “short-sighted” to focus on short-term incidents. To support long-term recovery, he says, involvement in meaningful activities is essential.
Andrew Weibrecht ’09 is among eight skiers, snowboarders, and snow sport officials who were inducted over the weekend into the U.S. Ski and Snowboard Hall of Fame, notes the paper. “I am thrilled to be a part of the Ski Hall of Fame,” he says.
Dartmouth’s Deborah Jordan Brooks this week advocated before a N.H. House committee for a bill to increase access to menstrual supplies in schools, and launched a website, IMHER, to support menstrual health across the globe, notes the paper.
Writing about a new website to promote global menstrual health, created by Associate Professor Deborah Jordan Brooks and a team of students, the magazine quotes Dartmouth’s Daniel Benjamin as saying the website aims to promote human dignity.
As the curriculum at top MBA programs changes to reflect modern requirements for professional success, the Tuck School of Business faculty voted for modifications—including new courses—to the first-year core curriculum, notes the website.
The liberal arts’ value to society “extends far beyond the numbers,” says the magazine, citing writer and producer Shonda Rhimes ’91, creator of TV shows and founder of her own production company, as an “advertisement for the humanities.”
In discussing the number of presidential candidates already in the race, the station turns to Dartmouth’s Linda Fowler, who says, “You never see this kind of a big field with an incumbent President seeking re-election. It’s unprecedented.”
In a story about Americans of 200 years ago pirating foreign trade secrets, much like the theft the U.S. accuses China of today, Dartmouth’s Douglas Irwin is cited as calling China’s modern intellectual property theft far more audacious.