Vox of Dartmouth profiles their new "Careers for the Common Good" initiative, designed to "empower and support students in their pursuit of values-driven work opportunities."
The article features Sally Newman '05 of the Dartmouth College Greens, who "aspires to work in the world of socially responsible banking: 'a job where I can support myself,' she said, 'and really put my morals to work.'"
Career Services may not be able to help any
Monday, January 31, 2005
Vox of Dartmouth profiles their new "Careers for the Common Good" initiative, designed to "empower and support students in their pursuit of values-driven work opportunities."
In this issue:
· The Review is given confidential materials related to the 1999 Student Life Initiative, providing insight into how the fateful decision came about.
· Two documents from the damning SLI collection: one on how to execute the SLI and another detailing ludicrous proposals to reform the Greeks.
· Kale Bongers examines the Furstenberg football controversy and the future of the Dartmouth football program.
· A review of Dartmouth College Football: Green Fields of Autumn, a history of football at the College.
· Our intrepid political editor makes a trip to Washington for the inauguration, and lives to tell the tale.
· And much more.
He told the Valley News that life under Saddam Hussein in the 1980s was comfortable, with access to socialist-style health care and education. He blames coalition forces for impoverishing Iraq after the 1991 Gulf War, and he blames the United States for the loss of "all the basics of modern life" after the 2003 invasion. Nonetheless, Antoon said he "hated Saddam" and "wanted him to go"—but he opposed removing Saddam because nobody asked if the Iraqis wanted to be liberated.
"On the surface we're all for fair elections, but if you look into the nitty-gritty it just doesn't make sense," he told the Valley News. He added that "you cannot have legitimate elections under occupation even if Mother Teresa is occupying you. It just doesn't work."
A law professor at George Mason University, Zywicki served for two years as Director of the Office of Policy Planning at the United States Federal Trade Commission, and he regularly contributes commentary to various publications and news programs. Zywicki, a member of Zeta Psi fraternity and a fan of Indian football, graduated cum laude with high honors before attending law school at Virginia and earning a masters in economics from Clemson.
His goals as a Trustee are refreshing:
Rededicate Dartmouth to its mission of undergraduate education: Dartmouth should rededicate itself to this mission and resist efforts to transform Dartmouth into a research university at the expense of its traditional undergraduate focus. As readers of the Conspiracy are aware, I am especially interested in working to protect free speech at Dartmouth.Copies of his letter to alumni and a petition—due February 17th—can be found on his election website.
Rededicate Dartmouth to the recruitment and development of well-rounded students: Dartmouth traditionally has been a leader in focusing on the development of well-rounded students. I believe that Ivy League sports competition is part of that mission (for a contrary view, see Dartmouth Dean Karl Furstenberg's comments in "Dean Knocked Football Culture" from the Valley News).
Align Dartmouth's financial priorities with its core mission of excellence in undergraduate education: Dartmouth's lack of focus on its core mission has led to confused financial priorities. In recent years, spending on the administrative bureacracy has risen twice as fast as spending on academic programs. The confusion over financial priorities was evidenced by an editorial last week the official student newspaper, The Dartmouth published an editorial, that criticized the growth in class sizes and the inability of students to even get into certain necessary classes.
Improve College governance through greater openness and transparency:I will seek to improve College governance through greater openness and transparency, and will work to insure that all stakeholders are fully informed about what is going on at the College and will have a voice in the governance of the College. I will not just "rubber stamp" the proposals of anybody.
Dartmouth's last write-in Trustee candidate, T.J. Rodgers '70, won handily last year. Can lightning strike twice?
In today's D, non-Reviewers calling for civil discourse, more political balance/neutrality, and voicing concern about Safety & Security's noticeable presence at what should be just one of many provocative or at least non-left-wing lectures.
I hope these two op-eds are signs that even those on the Left are starting to realize and vocalize their desire for a more realistic American world view (i.e. what most or many Americans think on a given issue).
Here and here
We have no speech codes at Dartmouth, absolutely none. Anyone who spends any time here knows that there is free speech on this campus. This was a major theme of my convocation address this fall.This statement, oddly enough, lies immediately below his justification of the derecognition of Zeta Psi fraternity, which published a newsletter the administration didn't like:
The fraternity newsletter was actually a series of newsletters that targeted and named individual students. The fraternity violated its own standards of conduct and engaged in intense personal harassment.He blames Zete for derecognizing itself, apparently.
In his letter announcing Zete's 2001 derecognition, Dean of the College James Larimore wrote that speech should be restricted. He said he disagreed
with those who "argue that anything that an organization can characterize as expressive conduct must be tolerated even though it violates the rules and standards of our community." Larimore rejects this idea as "corrosive of the very idea of a residential college".This seems to contrast with President Wright's vision of "free speech on campus."
TDR interviewed Harvey Silverglate of the Foundation for Individual Rights in Education about speech codes a year and a half ago.
Sunday, January 30, 2005
Date: 30 Jan 2005 23:49:08 ESTWhat, pray tell, is a "diversity business review"?
From: Student Assembly
Subject: Diversity Business Review
Student Assembly is compiling a diversity business review in consideration of possible discriminatory practices taking place at local Hanover businesses.
Have you ever felt discriminated against at a local Hanover business? Yes No
(optional) If so, would you please share your experience?
Saturday, January 29, 2005
Next weekend is huge. No one on the current team has ever beaten Harvard, and both Harvard and Brown are "Teams Under Consideration" for PWR purposes. With 8 games remaining in the regular season, Dartmouth trails Harvard by 3 points for the all-important 4th place spot and first round bye in the ECAC tournament. If the team wants any shot at an at-large bid for the NCAA tournament, they probably need to go at least 6-2 down the stretch and at least 3-1-1 against the 5 remaining TUC's (Harvard x2, Brown x2, and St. Lawrence).
Elsewhere, men's basketball lost at Columbia 64-45 and will travel to Cornell tomorrow. No score in yet from women's basketball.
Note especially his interesting discussion of liberalism as socialism and his recent post on Indian mascots.
Friday, January 28, 2005
Elsewhere, women's hoops defeated Columbia 58-48 to move to 2-0 in the Ivy League, and will take on Cornell tomorrow night in Hanover. The men's team plays Columbia tomorrow and Cornell on Sunday.
The #2 women's hockey team has the weekend off before it faces Harvard and Brown next weekend at Thompson Arena.
Professor Kohn of the Economics Department introduced Daniel Pipes yesterday with an eloquent speech that exposed political correctness as an ideological tool and stifler of free expression. I've posted an excerpt; the only thing I've omitted are the last few paragraphs thanking the sponsors of the event and describing the format.
Good afternoon. My name is Meir Kohn and I am a professor in the Economics Department.
Today, I have the honor to welcome Daniel Pipes to
Before I tell you a little of his background, I would like to say a few words about the greater significance of Dr Pipes's visit here.
Because this is indeed a significant event-- a triumph over the intellectually deadening effects of political correctness.
The great economist Adam Smith, writing over two centuries ago, described the university as follows:
"a sanctuary in which exploded systems and obsolete prejudices find shelter and protection after they have been hunted out of every other corner of the world"
Sadly, little has changed. In our generation, the "exploded system" is marxism. And our universities are indeed its last sanctuary. Neo-marxist notions set the parameters of "political correctness" on campus-- the evils of capitalism and colonialism and the sins of
Americaand . Israel
Dr. Pipes, like his father before him, has made a career of confronting and refuting this leftist groupthink.
Indeed, this seems to have become the Pipes family business.
Dr Pipes is a Harvard Ph. D. in Islamic political history. He began his career as an academic, teaching at Chicago, Harvard, and the U.S. Naval War College.
Very early on-- some 20 years before 9/11-- Dr Pipes realized the threat that radical Islam-- Islamism, Islamo-Facsism-- posed both to the Muslim world and to the
. He left academia, which found his views unpalatable, first to head a think tank and then to found one of his own-- the Middle East Forum. United States
By the way, it is striking how large a part of the best work on both foreign and domestic policy is being done today, not in universities, but in think tanks.
Dr. Pipes has devoted himself, in his own work and through his support of the work of others, to furthering our understanding of the nature of Islamism and to advocating policies calculated to bring about its defeat.
Not surprisingly, Dr. Pipes' work has earned him many enemies among the Islamists and among their fellow travelers on the left.
They have spread the libel that he is a racist and anti-Muslim: neither is remotely true.
Again, not surprisingly, Dr. Pipes' work has won him admiration and support among moderate Muslims and among those who take the Islamist threat seriously.
Before I turn the podium over to Dr Pipes, a few words of thanks to those who have made his visit to
Let me emphasize what a singular achievement this is. I have tried for years to get
to extend Dr. Pipes an invitation. But I was always told that it would be "too controversial". Dartmouth
George Will, commenting today on the Larry Summers affair, wrote the following:
"Forgive Larry Summers. He did not know where he was. He thought he was speaking in a place that encourages unfettered intellectual explorations. He was not. He was on a university campus."
It is ironic that it has taken a Hassidic rabbi to break the deadly grip of political correctness at
UPDATE: Welcome readers of Volokh Conspiracy and Instapundit! Dartlog is the campus blog for The Dartmouth Review, America's oldest student-run conservative newspaper and Dartmouth's only independent publication. We also maintain another blog, The Inner Office, which comments on national politics. Back issues of the Review are also available online.
Posted on a notorious English language Jihadi message board that offers links to Al-Qaeda literature, speeches and beheading videos was our press release advertising Dr. Pipes's speech and its location. It was put there on Jan. 24 and the man who posted it, "Brother Mujahid," had written the following: "This is about a fourty [sic] minute drive from where I live and about a ten minute drive from where I work. The thoughts going through my head right now..." Other members of the message board urged him to embrace violence. A man called "abuyusuf" wrote, "do it akhi." Another man called "muaskar tadreeb" demanded, "don't hesitate...Chilling.
Feoktistov informed the police, who in turn contacted the FBI. This certainly helps explain the heavy security at yesterday's event.
Thursday, January 27, 2005
Hosted by the president of the Alumni Council, moderated by College Football Hall of Famer Murry Bowden '71, and including President Wright, Athletic Director Josie Harper, and new (and old) Head Football Coach Buddy Teevens '79.
Very, very interesting and "historic" in President Wright's words.
The idea for the webcast, which runs approximately ninety minutes, came from none other than last year's Commencement speaker and former football player Jeffrey Immelt '78, CEO of General Electric. He also recommended that Bowden moderate the panel. As you'll see in the webcast, Bowden pulls no punches and does a fine job.
President Wright is also to be commended for his candid participation. He is very knowledgeable about Dartmouth athletics and for those of you who have had the opportunity to discuss Ivy League sports with him, he is a true fan. He makes an interesting argument that the College Fund should not be treated by alumni as an annual referendum on the College. The College admitted us and did not reconsider us term by term. Our relationship with the College ought to be one of unconditional love, a sentiment Kristin and I expressed in our epilogue to last year's Aegis yearbook.
Harper was also impressive. She is an active advocate for a winning program. Teevens mentioned that he had not considered seriously returning to coach at Dartmouth until Harper visited Stanford when Dartmouth men's basketball team was on the road for a game. Teevens reaches out to alumni to help with recruiting, by contacting the office with prospects and then leaving the rest up to them, in accordance with NCAA regulations. He suggests mixing up Dartmouth's schedule after our commitments to playing the same 10 teams each season expires (which runs through at least 2011...Dartmouth plays the other seven Ivy League schools as well as UNH, Holy Cross and Colgate).
I think the webcast was a wonderfully positive effort to communicate with alumni.
Safety and Security and Hanover Police officers stood at the doors during the event, handing out pamphlets discouraging obnoxious protest and even stopping students from entering with backpacks.
The "brown-skinned" quote can be found in context here. Actually, context does little to diminish the quotation's inflammatory nature. As it was presented, I'd call the rhetoric a little heavy-handed, but Pipes later added a footnote about that sentence, which explains that he intended these apparently xenophobic phrases to reflect the views of European leadership at that time (1990). He offers quotations from Chirac, among others, as examples.
The other oft-cited quotation is about the "potential killers." According to David Frum, what Pipes actually said was
Individual Islamists may appear law-abiding and reasonable, but they are part of a totalitarian movement, and as such, all must be considered potential killers.Muslims, in Pipes' view, are not necessarily Islamists. He defines Islamism as an ideology and Islam as a faith. He elaborates extensively here.
How many Muslims, then, are Islamists? He says that 10-15% of the Muslim population have sympathies with the "militant Muslim agenda." How did he come up with this number? He says:
It is a soft number, based on polling, my personal experiences, talking, studying.Not exactly scientific. There's a strike.
Then, the "internment" charge. While he's decidedly for profiling Muslims and he supports Michelle Malkin, who defended Japanese internment, he claims here:
I am encouraged by the results of the Cornell survey because it means that many Americans understand the need to focus on the segment of the population that is engaged in Islamist activities; I do not specifically endorse its notion of Muslims having to register their whereabouts.He also defends himself here at length against attacks by the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR).
... I raised the subject of the Japanese internment because it "still matters" in its influence on the U.S. public debate, and not because I advocate the internment of anyone today.
Finally, he's been called a McCarthyist because of Campus-watch.org. Stanley Kurtz disagrees.
So go hear him speak, God damn it.
Wednesday, January 26, 2005
For comparison, Harvard has the largest endowment in the country (by far) with $22.14 billion, followed by Yale with $12.75 billion. Dartmouth's total ranks seventh in the Ancient Eight (only Brown, with $1.65 billion, is lower). Nevertheless, in per-student totals, I suspect the College fares much better, surely passing Penn, Columbia, and Cornell. We're probably in the mid-teens in per-student endowment.
Tuesday, January 25, 2005
Date: 25 Jan 2005 23:14:23 EST
Subject: Want to be an Insider?
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
Looking for a way to get more involved in the Dartmouth community? The Buzzflood is looking for writers, posters, and tech staff to help spread a positive message about Dartmouth, it's faculty, alumni, and students.
The Buzzflood is a service with over 2,600 subscribers that emphasizes a positive message about the Dartmouth community. The Buzzflood offers links to Dartmouth community members in the news and features on the accomplishments of Dartmouth faculty, students, and alumni.
"The Circuit" also provides Dartmouth community members with a look at upcoming Greek events, HOP programming, and other social events. It's a great way to get a sneak peek at the Dartmouth social scene.
We have lots of exciting projects planned for this term and now is a great time to get involved. We need committed individuals to help us with our plans so if you are interested on getting on board this train, just blitz "Buzzflood" for more information. Thanks!
- The Buzzflood Team
Date: 25 Jan 2005 00:43:37 EST
From: Sally C. Newman
Subject: Re: Upcoming event!
Dear Young Dems,
Just thought you should have some background on the speaker that was just emailed about. This is serious stuff.
"All Muslims, unfortunately, are suspect," he wrote in a recent book, though he added that only "10 to 15 percent" of Muslims are militant. If Muslims have jobs in the military, law enforcement or diplomacy, Pipes states in another column, "they need to be watched for connections to terrorism." He also finds Muslim immigration problematic: "All immigrants bring exotic customs and attitudes, but Muslim customs are more troublesome than most."
Two years ago Pipes launched Campus Watch, an organization whose stated purpose is to expose the analytical failures and political bias of the field of Middle Eastern studies. The group's first act was to post McCarthy-style "dossiers" on the Internet singling out eight professors critical of American and Israeli policies. When more than a hundred scholars contacted Campus Watch to request that they be added to the list in a gesture of solidarity, Pipes obliged, labeling them "apologists for suicide bombings and militant Islam."
Thursday's lecture on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict will be held in 105 Dartmouth Hall at 4:15pm.
Monday, January 24, 2005
Guerue's lawfirm, the Minneapolis-based Legal Rights Center, has a rather interesting perspective on the law: "it is an instrument of the dominant society's oppression of the different and the less powerful."
Date: 21 Jan 2005 16:09:54 EST
From: Giavanna Munafo
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
PLEASE POST and SEND TO LISTS! thank you very much
Wednesday, February 16
7pm, Cutter-Shabazz Lounge
"EveryOther": The Changing Face of Race
Shot in Washington, DC, New York and New Jersey, ths short docu-drama examines the new racial classifications on the U.S. census through the concerns and deliberation of mixed-race people. Incorporating a stylistic blend of satirical fiction and cinema verit�, the personal meets the political in this identity war story.
Discussion following the video led by professors Reiko Ohnuma (Religion) and Francine A'Ness (Spanish & Portuguese).
Sponsored by the Office of Institutional Diversity & Equity
"Americans place 'moral values' very low on their list of priorities in choosing a leader," he writes. And right he is: in the recent election, the War on Terror and Iraq were the priority for 34 percent of voters, while economic issues followed with 33 percent. Moral values constituted the priority for only 22 percent of Americans.
Mosso also ejaculates that "only conservatives can channel these spirits" of moral rectitude. The Dartmouth Review holds its séances every Monday at 6pm.
There are 10 games to go in the regular season, and none of them are against the top three teams in the current standings. Winning the ECAC's is likely out of the question after losing to Cornell and putting the Big Red in the driver's seat, but a 4th place finish and a 1st round bye in the conference playoffs for the 3rd season in a row should be within reach if the team can finally defeat Harvard for the first time since they handed the Crimson a 7-0 drubbing back in the 00-01 season.
Saturday, January 22, 2005
Friday, January 21, 2005
Thursday, January 20, 2005
"As a parent, it would certainly make me question sending my son or daughter to Dartmouth to be a student athlete," Siedlecki said. "This is one man's opinion, but he happens to be the ultimate decision-maker on admission at Dartmouth. He claims it has not affected his decisions on admitting athletes."
Ivy papers have generally given this issue very thorough coverage, including even commentary from Dartmouth alumni.
Wednesday, January 19, 2005
Here is his email:
Date: 19 Jan 2005 13:09:45 EST
From: Wade A. Meyer
Subject: invitation to Sex Festival 2005
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
Lube tasting, chocolate dipped strawberries, consensual sex board game, "kiss me here, please" sticker game, and a mountain of cookies.
Are you interested?
I'm inviting you as an advisor or leader of a student organization to participate in the Center for Women & Gender's annual Sex Festival from 5-8pm on 14 Feb.
In addition to being the only place to buy tickets for the Vagina Monologues (16 & 17 Feb), the Sex Festival brings in around 1000 students in a celebration of healthy sexuality and sexual health.
I am seeking individuals and organizations to help out with the Festival. I need some people to work on ticket sales and the prize booth, and I'm looking for roving reporters and a couple of latex fairies.
Even more importantly, I'm looking for people to sponsor booths of games or other interactive ways to promote healthy sexuality, sexual health, or reflection & conversation about these topics--NOT pamphlets or infosheet reading! Some examples of last year's booths: abstinence ("how deep do you dip?" chocolate dipped strawberries), lube-tasting, consensual sex board game, sex jeopardy, RAD demos, oral love stories, sex toys table, and more.
This year, I'm also hoping to have a "Red Tent" area to encourage people to pamper themselves (see The Red Tent by Anita Diament for the origins of the idea).
If any of these ideas inspire you, or if you need help coming up with ideas, please let me know and we can figure something out. I look forward to hearing from you.
interim Outreach Coordinator / Men's Project Coordinator
Center for Women & Gender
Monday, January 17, 2005
Sunday, January 16, 2005
Friday, January 14, 2005
The description of program from the email follows; applications are due tomorrow.
DEEP COMMUNITY: Diversity That Unites Us
What: A 3-day workshop for Dartmouth students & staff (Lodging, meals & transportation included)
When: 3pm, Friday, Feb. 4 to 3pm, Sunday, Feb. 6
Where: Sargent Center for Outdoor Education, Monadnock Region of New Hampshire
Application Due TOMORROW, Saturday, Janurary 15 at 4pm
This intensive three-day workshop invites members of the Dartmouth community to address what it takes to build a diverse, committed, and dynamic human community. We will look at community-building on a personal, institutional, and social level and will also address the problems, pitfalls, and difficulties involved. Community seems to be something we both yearn for and find elusive. Here we can open the Pandora's Box and transform the mystery into a set of practical tools, decisions, understanding, and shared commitments, which work when used.
Social oppression, fear, insecurities, isolation, misinformation, stereotypes impact all of us, whether we are socialized into the victim role or hold positions of privilege and power. Through honest sharing and active listening, participants will have an opportunity to bring their whole selves to the table and build a vision of community for Dartmouth and beyond. Come prepared to make a safe environment for all voices to be heard, to share openly and honestly toward forging human community.
Some Key Themes Include:
- Dismantling the dynamics of social oppression (racism, sexism, homophobia, etc.) in us and around us
- Developing leadership and power models that are inclusive and progressive
- Underlying principles of human growth and liberation
- Authenticity vs. Conformity
- The role of social identities in progressive community: Becoming allies for each other's struggles
- Identifying and dismantling internalized oppression
- Selfhood vs. multiple social identities
- Difference vs. divisiveness
- Transforming sex, sexuality, and gender from being a socially conditioned tool of oppression
We invite and encourage every interested student to apply (see application below). Applications will be due TOMORROW, Saturday, January 15th at 4pm. For more information about this workshop, blitz 'Deep Community.'
About the workshop leader:
Charlie Kreiner is the founder and director of the Institute for Diversity Education in America (IDEA). For over 30 years he has been an independent educator, activist, consultant and counselor on human liberation and social oppression issues through out the U.S. and the world. He is a former Dean of Students and Faculty Fellow at Wesleyan University and also brings to the table his life as an artist, swimmer, outdoorsman, and former professional dancer.
Thursday, January 13, 2005
Karen Calby '81, President
of the Dartmouth College Alumni Council,
invites you to join
An interactive web discussion with:
President James Wright
Director of Athletics Josie Harper
Head Football Coach Buddy Teevens '79
Murry Bowden '71
Wednesday, January 26
8:00-9:30 p.m. EST
All alumni, parents, and friends of Dartmouth are encouraged to take this opportunity to participate in an interactive webcast discussion about the role of athletics at Dartmouth and new developments in the football program, moderated by Dartmouth alumnus Murry Bowden '71, a member of the College Football Hall of Fame. Hear the viewpoints of President Wright, Athletic Director Josie Harper and Buddy Teevens '79, who has just returned to Dartmouth as the Robert L. Blackman Head Football Coach.
Karen Calby '81, President of the Dartmouth Alumni Council, will introduce the program. The panelists will make brief opening remarks, followed by a discussion moderated by Murry Bowden. The program will include questions for the panelists from online participants.
To enable us to plan the technical specifications, please send an e-mail message with your intent to participate to email@example.com by 5:00 p.m. EST Friday, January 21. You will be sent instructions for logging on to the program.
The full invitation:
Date: 13 Jan 2005 17:47:37 EST
From: Christiana E. Toomey
Subject: TAU: bitchy girls tavern!
Sick and tired of having other people tell you how mean you are, when it's not your fault that you're just better than everybody else?
Do your friends not appreciate your commentary about their brand-new Ugg boots being "so last year?"
If so (or even if not), come have fun with us tonight at our study break:
Bitchy Girls Thursday Night Tavern
What to wear:
-short skirts (you're not showing off your body; it's just so hard to deal with being more beautiful than the average guy/girl)
-tank tops/camisoles/other "right-to-bare-arms" attire (even though it's going below freezing!)*
-too much makeup
-anything that shows everybody how much better you are (shirts that say "the princess of quite a lot" "diva" "angel" etc.)
We'll be serving
-WOW! chips... er, I mean Dorito's (if you dare!)**
-NO SCRATCHING EACH OTHERS EYES OUT/ SKIN OFF.
These rules shall be enforced.
31 N. Main St.
10-11 pm TONIGHT!!!!
The Brick BARN with the PHI and TAU on the front ***
*if you do choose the slightly fewer clothing options we strongly suggest you wear layers over them, as we don't really want you to get sick.
also: we swear, this attire is gender-neutral.
**apparently they don't even SELL WOW! chips anymore, because they were made with a synthetic fat that gave people... problems.
** you need to NOT go in the "front door."
Continue up Main Street (like you're walking to Dick's House) until you see the handicapped ramp leading to the back door of the house... yep, that's for you.
See you here! ;)
Wednesday, January 12, 2005
Of note is Executive Editor Daniel Balserak's graphical book review of Art Spiegelman's In the Shadow of No Towers. (Be warned: the images are large and may be very slow on dialup connections.)
Rev. Crocker further complains that he will be unable to celebrate the inaugural, since only a "bare majority of the American people" supported the president—the difference was only three million votes, after all.
Monday, January 10, 2005
Dartmouth College has been carrying on a running battle with the conservative student newspaper, the Dartmouth Review, from the moment it was founded many years ago. On some campuses, conservative student newspapers are destroyed by leftist students or even burned publicly, with little or no effort by the college administration to maintain freedom of speech.
Date: 10 Jan 2005 01:30:19 EST
From: Dartmouth College Greens
Subject: Greens Kickoff TONIGHT
To: (Recipient list suppressed)
The GREENS are a progressive activist group on campus.
If YOU support peace, social justice, environmental, or other issues and want to DO MORE than just talk about it, we want YOU to join US.
Come to 206 Dartmouth Hall at 8 PM TONIGHT to find out more and GET INVOLVED.
Friday, January 07, 2005
Bush suggests Knutson really resigned because he's depressed about the 2004 election. He also accuses Knutson of supporting President Bush. How scandalous!
Thursday, January 06, 2005
Wednesday, January 05, 2005
From: Carol.E.Patton@Dartmouth.EDU (Carol E. Patton)
Subject: THE MECHANICS OF MEN'S PLEASURE
Date: 5 Jan 2005 09:56:55 -0500
Bulletin Topic: First Year Office
Expires: 10 Jan 2005 09:54:33 -0500
Are you a man or do you have sex with men???
Then join us for:
THE MECHANICS OF MEN'S PLEASURE
Monday, Jan 10th
Speakers: Curt Crane, local Urologist & Ken Leslie, Neuroscience Ph. D.
The Mechanics of Pleasure workshops educate about the biology and physiology of sex and sexual pleasure. Hopefully it's a way for men and women to learn more about their own (and each others') bodies from an expert. There will be a discussion component where participants can ask questions and engage each other on topics of sexuality. The workshops are open to members of all genders.
Stay tuned for: THE MECHANICS OF WOMEN'S PLEASURE
Coordinator of Health Programs,