CIA veteran Robert Grenier ’76 offers his take on his critical role in post-9/11 Afghanistan and explains what it was like to deal with Hamid Karzai, U.S. presidents and enhanced interrogation.
Here’s how former smokejumper and Montana professor Carl Seielstad ’90 is helping change fire policy forever. For starters, he says, you’ve got to fight fire with fire.
For New York Times foreign correspondent and Pulitzer nominee Rukmini (Sichitiu) Callimachi ’95, digging for the truth sometimes means digging for bodies.
When currency and faith collide: Did some organized religions spread as a response to the rising importance of the marketplace? From “Coined: The Rich Life of Money and How Its History Has Shaped Us”
When life tests you in unexpected ways, sometimes the ultimate victory is survival.
Andrew Lohse ’12, outspoken critic of Greek life, visits a “Writing 5” class.
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In 1977 a Ledyard Canoe Club expedition was the first to navigate the entire 1,888-mile Rio Grande. Thirty-seven years later a second expedition retraced the strokes of these Dartmouth adventurers to chronicle the plight of a drought-plagued river.
Photographer Pete McBride ’93 has been following the Colorado River for six years to document life—and death—along this once-mighty waterway.
Photographer Jonathan Sa’adah ’72 snapped dozens of images as an undergrad at Dartmouth during the tumultuous Vietnam War years.
Thayer engineering students (mostly Ph.D. candidates) recently produced images to highlight the creativity and beauty of research as part of a Visionaries in Technology contest. Here are a few examples of their extreme close-ups.