Dartmouth In The News

  • Why the U.S.-Japan Partnership Prospered Despite Hiroshima and Nagasaki

    The Hill

    Dartmouth's Charles Crabtree and a co-author discuss why, despite the U.S. dropping an atom bomb on two Japanese cities in 1945, the two nations developed a warm relationship that continues today—and why the relationship could now be at risk.

  • Dartmouth Is the Blueprint for NFL Success in 2020. Yes, Dartmouth.

    The Wall Street Journal

    Coach Buddy Teevens ’79’s “radical plan to turn around an Ivy League football program a decade ago is now the unlikely blueprint for every team in the NFL,” writes the paper, referring to Teevens’ use of the innovative Mobile Virtual Player.

  • Kaya Thomas '17 Created We Read Too App for Readers of Color

    diversersebooks.org

    Kaya Thomas '17 talks about how she came to create We Read Too for readers of color. "During college, I decided to create an iPhone app that would showcase all the great books I found written by authors of color featuring characters of color."

  • How the Media Could Get the Election Story Wrong

    The New York Times

    In a story about rethinking this year’s “election night,” Dartmouth’s Brendan Nyhan says, “There’s a lot of planning for the whiz-bang graphics, and not enough planning for avoiding undermining trust in the American electoral system.”

Dartmouth In The News

  • Why the U.S.-Japan Partnership Prospered Despite Hiroshima and Nagasaki

    The Hill

    Dartmouth's Charles Crabtree and a co-author discuss why, despite the U.S. dropping an atom bomb on two Japanese cities in 1945, the two nations developed a warm relationship that continues today—and why the relationship could now be at risk.

  • Dartmouth Is the Blueprint for NFL Success in 2020. Yes, Dartmouth.

    The Wall Street Journal

    Coach Buddy Teevens ’79’s “radical plan to turn around an Ivy League football program a decade ago is now the unlikely blueprint for every team in the NFL,” writes the paper, referring to Teevens’ use of the innovative Mobile Virtual Player.

  • Kaya Thomas '17 Created We Read Too App for Readers of Color

    diversersebooks.org

    Kaya Thomas '17 talks about how she came to create We Read Too for readers of color. "During college, I decided to create an iPhone app that would showcase all the great books I found written by authors of color featuring characters of color."

  • How the Media Could Get the Election Story Wrong

    The New York Times

    In a story about rethinking this year’s “election night,” Dartmouth’s Brendan Nyhan says, “There’s a lot of planning for the whiz-bang graphics, and not enough planning for avoiding undermining trust in the American electoral system.”

Dartmouth In The News

  • Why the U.S.-Japan Partnership Prospered Despite Hiroshima and Nagasaki

    The Hill

    Dartmouth's Charles Crabtree and a co-author discuss why, despite the U.S. dropping an atom bomb on two Japanese cities in 1945, the two nations developed a warm relationship that continues today—and why the relationship could now be at risk.

  • Dartmouth Is the Blueprint for NFL Success in 2020. Yes, Dartmouth.

    The Wall Street Journal

    Coach Buddy Teevens ’79’s “radical plan to turn around an Ivy League football program a decade ago is now the unlikely blueprint for every team in the NFL,” writes the paper, referring to Teevens’ use of the innovative Mobile Virtual Player.

  • Kaya Thomas '17 Created We Read Too App for Readers of Color

    diversersebooks.org

    Kaya Thomas '17 talks about how she came to create We Read Too for readers of color. "During college, I decided to create an iPhone app that would showcase all the great books I found written by authors of color featuring characters of color."

  • How the Media Could Get the Election Story Wrong

    The New York Times

    In a story about rethinking this year’s “election night,” Dartmouth’s Brendan Nyhan says, “There’s a lot of planning for the whiz-bang graphics, and not enough planning for avoiding undermining trust in the American electoral system.”

"We will impact how we treat cancer and a multitude of complex multi-faceted diseases."
Eugene Santos, professor of engineering |