Lohse '12 releases tell-all book detailing fraternity hazing

In about 300 pages, Lohse describes SAE as fascinating and repulsive, detailing frequent cocaine usage and pledge activities like vomiting competitions. New members, he alleges, were forced to swim in kiddie pools filled with bodily fluids, chug vinegar and consume omelets made of vomit.


Matzkin leaves director of health promotion post

She will continue to teach at the Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice at the Geisel School of Medicine, College spokesperson Justin Anderson wrote in an email.


Coed Council members endorse new constitution

Membership of the College’s coed houses endorsed a new constitution on August 13 that would implement a robust nondiscrimination policy among member institutions and ensure full financial aid is available for all members of Coed Council bodies, in addition to establishing Amarna Undergraduate Society as an affiliate member of the Council. Debate over the constitution will resume this fall when full membership returns to campus.


Humanities 1-2 overflows with apps


Grant provides money for education study


College 10th in Forbes entrepreneurship ranking


Report details student suggestions for reducing binge drinking, sexual assault and exclusivity

The College should offer more gender-neutral spaces for students to casually drink, freshmen should be required to take a sexual assault course and mentorship programs should be strengthened. These are among 250 ideas aimed at reducing high-risk drinking, sexual assault and exclusivity, summarized from submissions by more than 500 students.


3 Guys Basement Barbecue closes

3 Guys Basement Barbecue, Hanover's sole barbecue restaurant and catering service, closed after not meeting its goals of high revenues and continuous growth, owner Nigel Leeming said.


Developers talk College support for software

As letters swirl around a black hole sucking bubble after bubble into an abyss, a player’s thumbs dart across the screen to form words, attempting to save as many letters as possible from what must surely be a dreadful fate.


2012 first-year survey released

More than 95 percent of students in the Class of 2016 identified getting good grades as “very important” to them upon arriving at the College, according to the 2012 New Student survey, released last week by the Office of Institutional Research.


Global conflict, disease may affect future programs