Alumna Wins Heinz Award for the Environment
The $250,000 prize honors advocacy work by Linda Behnken '84 to promote sustainable fishing while bolstering rural Alaskan fishing communities. She has been fishing commercially for almost four decades.

Dartmouth In The News

  • Why Innovation Needs More Diversity—and How We Get There

    Medium

    In a blog post, Dartmouth’s Alexis Abramson writes that engineering needs more diversity and that, "Relative to the overall US workforce, women and people of color, especially Blacks and Hispanics, are vastly underrepresented in STEM fields."

  • Playing Through Pandemics

    The Weather Channel

    The work of Dartmouth’s Mary Flanagan and Brendan Nyhan is featured in a story about the way board-game design might help reshape the way natural disasters such as hurricanes and pandemics are understood by the general public.

  • Learning 1 Thing or 2 About Seuss (and Theodor Geisel, Class of 1925)

    Lethbridge News Now

    A story about Dr. Seuss (Theodor Geisel, Class of 1925), offers some little-known facts. For one thing, his first book was rejected over 25 times. Also: Green Eggs and Ham was written on a bet that he couldn’t write a book using only 50 words.

  • How Investigators Found a Jet Engine Under Greenland's Ice Sheet

    CNN

    Austin Lines, Thayer '21, discusses finding a key part of an engine that fell from a plane over Greenland in 2017. He and fellow researchers found the engine's fan when a robot he designed to map glacial crevasses rolled over the buried part.

Dartmouth In The News

  • Why Innovation Needs More Diversity—and How We Get There

    Medium

    In a blog post, Dartmouth’s Alexis Abramson writes that engineering needs more diversity and that, "Relative to the overall US workforce, women and people of color, especially Blacks and Hispanics, are vastly underrepresented in STEM fields."

  • Playing Through Pandemics

    The Weather Channel

    The work of Dartmouth’s Mary Flanagan and Brendan Nyhan is featured in a story about the way board-game design might help reshape the way natural disasters such as hurricanes and pandemics are understood by the general public.

  • Learning 1 Thing or 2 About Seuss (and Theodor Geisel, Class of 1925)

    Lethbridge News Now

    A story about Dr. Seuss (Theodor Geisel, Class of 1925), offers some little-known facts. For one thing, his first book was rejected over 25 times. Also: Green Eggs and Ham was written on a bet that he couldn’t write a book using only 50 words.

  • How Investigators Found a Jet Engine Under Greenland's Ice Sheet

    CNN

    Austin Lines, Thayer '21, discusses finding a key part of an engine that fell from a plane over Greenland in 2017. He and fellow researchers found the engine's fan when a robot he designed to map glacial crevasses rolled over the buried part.

Dartmouth In The News

  • Why Innovation Needs More Diversity—and How We Get There

    Medium

    In a blog post, Dartmouth’s Alexis Abramson writes that engineering needs more diversity and that, "Relative to the overall US workforce, women and people of color, especially Blacks and Hispanics, are vastly underrepresented in STEM fields."

  • Playing Through Pandemics

    The Weather Channel

    The work of Dartmouth’s Mary Flanagan and Brendan Nyhan is featured in a story about the way board-game design might help reshape the way natural disasters such as hurricanes and pandemics are understood by the general public.

  • Learning 1 Thing or 2 About Seuss (and Theodor Geisel, Class of 1925)

    Lethbridge News Now

    A story about Dr. Seuss (Theodor Geisel, Class of 1925), offers some little-known facts. For one thing, his first book was rejected over 25 times. Also: Green Eggs and Ham was written on a bet that he couldn’t write a book using only 50 words.

  • How Investigators Found a Jet Engine Under Greenland's Ice Sheet

    CNN

    Austin Lines, Thayer '21, discusses finding a key part of an engine that fell from a plane over Greenland in 2017. He and fellow researchers found the engine's fan when a robot he designed to map glacial crevasses rolled over the buried part.

"Someday, when COVID is an answer on 'Jeopardy!', I hope that we won't have forgotten the important beneficial effects of reducing pollution and stress on our health in general."
Jonathan Skinner, the James O. Freedman Presidential Professor in Economics |