Dartmouth In The News

  • The Industry, L.A.'s Groundbreaking Opera Company, Casts New Leaders

    Los Angeles Times

    "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.

  • My Father's Theorem

    The New Yorker

    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.

  • Dartmouth’s Dia Draper to Speak at Hartford In-Person Juneteenth Celebration

    Valley News

    "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 Dartmouth's Dia Draper, a speaker at the June 19 event in Hartford, Vt.

  • 'On Juneteenth' Historian Examines the Hope And Hostility Toward Emancipation

    NPR

    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.

Dartmouth In The News

  • The Industry, L.A.'s Groundbreaking Opera Company, Casts New Leaders

    Los Angeles Times

    "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.

  • My Father's Theorem

    The New Yorker

    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.

  • Dartmouth’s Dia Draper to Speak at Hartford In-Person Juneteenth Celebration

    Valley News

    "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 Dartmouth's Dia Draper, a speaker at the June 19 event in Hartford, Vt.

  • 'On Juneteenth' Historian Examines the Hope And Hostility Toward Emancipation

    NPR

    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.

Dartmouth In The News

  • The Industry, L.A.'s Groundbreaking Opera Company, Casts New Leaders

    Los Angeles Times

    "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.

  • My Father's Theorem

    The New Yorker

    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.

  • Dartmouth’s Dia Draper to Speak at Hartford In-Person Juneteenth Celebration

    Valley News

    "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 Dartmouth's Dia Draper, a speaker at the June 19 event in Hartford, Vt.

  • 'On Juneteenth' Historian Examines the Hope And Hostility Toward Emancipation

    NPR

    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.

"If consumers continue to anticipate inflation near 3% over the next several years, the actual inflation rate is going to be well above 2%."
Andrew Levin, professor of economics |