Open Letter to the Board of Trustees of Dartmouth College, Dartmouth College President Philip J. Hanlon & Members of Dartmouth's Senior Leadership Team
July 14, 2020

Dear Chairwoman Richie, President Hanlon, and other members of the senior leadership,

We represent a group of Black faculty members from across the disciplines and schools, Black staff, representatives of Black students, and faculty members in the program in African and African American Studies. We are issuing this open letter to the Dartmouth senior leadership in an effort to move the College to take concrete steps to unravel its built-in structural racism perpetuated through the superficial and short-term fixes that our senior leadership constantly applies to the problem.

The final breaths of Breonna Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery, and George Floyd have reinvigorated a movement and sparked a long-overdue reckoning with American White supremacy and anti-Blackness, twin organizing principles born in the European transatlantic slave trade. Through our current national conversation on race many Americans are, for the first time, carefully considering the collective impact of the relentless war their country has waged on Black people, at all scales and by all means available.

This war began with centuries of physical enslavement of Black people; an extra-judicial system of lynching that has now retooled itself for the modern age; and an apartheid system sanctioned by the nation’s highest court. It has entailed the eradication of Black economic gains, from White rioters’ destruction of Black Wall Street during the Tulsa Race Massacre of 1921, to urban renewal policies that crushed Black businesses and neighborhoods. Through government-sanctioned redlining and predatory lending practices, it insured the exclusion of Black people from home ownership and the ability to accumulate wealth. On the cultural front, Black people have been demeaned through minstrel shows and product logos, along with the structural and economic racism that controls the production of Black narratives. They have been terrorized in the most sacred spaces, from the bombing of Birmingham’s Sixteenth Street Church in 1963 to the mass shooting in Charleston’s Emanuel AME Church in 2015. This war has been fought through school segregation and White flight in reaction to school integration; tracking practices that limit the educational horizons of Black students; and, the war on drugs and crime that gave rise to a modern carceral state, feeding on Black souls and profiting at the expense of Black lives.

The unrepentant White supremacy evident in this history has also shaped the mission, culture, and traditions of Dartmouth College. That fact demands our urgent attention.

With a full appreciation of this history and its entanglement with Dartmouth’s culture, we met with you and members of your senior leadership team on June 17 to express our dissatisfaction with President Hanlon’s May 31 message to the Dartmouth community. The message named the structural racism at the core of our nation yet failed to reckon with the blatant culture of institutional and quotidian racism at the College. In a two-hour-long meeting on June 17 attended by President Phillip Hanlon, Provost Joseph Helble, Dean of the Faculty Elizabeth Smith, Dean of the College Kathryn Lively, Associate Dean for International and Interdisciplinary Programs Dennis Washburn, and Chair of the Board Trustees Laurel Richie, we presented a plan of concrete actions that would effectively address the high turnover among Black staff, the poor retention of Black faculty, the weakened state of the program in African and African American Studies (AAAS), the commonplace racial harassment of Black students on campus, the absence of Black leadership at the College, and, overall, the racially hostile working, living and studying conditions at the College. This plan was informed by and in conversation with the numerous reports Dartmouth has commissioned since the assassination of Martin Luther King, Jr.

In the wake of this meeting, President Hanlon and the Board of Trustees issued a joint statement on July 1. While the July 1 statement is a step beyond the May 31 statement in explicitly stating that “Black lives matter,” reckoning with the culture of racism at the College, and committing to take a number of preliminary steps towards addressing these systemic problems, the statement falls very short of the concrete plan of action that we developed and presented on June 17 and demonstrates a lack of attention to previous reports, including the three commissioned by President Hanlon.

We are following up now with a vision for how Dartmouth can use this extraordinary moment of reckoning and resistance to make visible and uproot the inequities voiced by Dartmouth’s Black students, faculty, and staff. We address particular experiences rooted in long histories of anti-Blackness, but we do so in collaboration and solidarity with other communities of color marginalized by systemic discrimination and disregard.

Our aim is to create an anti-racist Dartmouth committed to racial justice all the time, not only when horrific events of violence against Black people and other communities of color occur but also when the illusion that “everything is okay” becomes normalized. This historical moment is about how to reorient the structural life of the College at the core of our values. We call on the senior leadership and Board of Trustees to dismantle the structures that implicitly or explicitly work against and devalue Black, Brown, and other people of color at Dartmouth. We must collectively engage with these issues from the ground up. This mandates thinking about how to dismantle the visible and invisible spaces where racial injustice is happening and how to ameliorate it in short and long-term steps.

To that end we offer a number of suggestions, divided into three categories: (1) Institutional Leadership and Governance; (2) Hiring, Promotion and Retention of Black Employees; (3) African & African American Studies and the Embrace of Black Intellectual and Cultural Life at Dartmouth. This letter is a living document that we reserve the right to update and adjust as needed in order to ensure that long term goals are effectively achieved and sustained.

Urgent transformation of this scale is necessary to create an institution where the lives of students of color are unequivocally valued and their intellectual contributions respected. It is required to bring Dartmouth College closer to achieving the values it promotes to students. (https://home.dartmouth.edu/mission-statement): Our measures will cultivate truly inclusive collaboration. They move beyond the assertion that “diversity enhances the quality of a Dartmouth education,” to the recognition that diversity, equity, and empathy are elemental to the production of knowledge. They promise to bring together departments, programs, and student organizations with uneven records of advancing diversity to forge a “sense of responsibility for each other and for the broader world.”


INSTITUTIONAL LEADERSHIP AND GOVERNANCE

Leadership is central to shaping the vision of the college. Dartmouth’s aspiration to be anti-racist is stymied by its exlusion of Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) representatives from its senior leadership. The institutional failures at Dartmouth to hire, retain, and promote BIPOC faculty are long-standing. This set of failures has produced a consistently White leadership at the institution for decades and they continue under the current administration. At our June 17 meeting, President Hanlon admitted that he had failed, as (with the exception of the general counsel) every member of his senior leadership team is White, and further, that all but one of the searches under his presidency have yielded the appointment of White men and women. He acknowledged the need to do better. We agree.

Over the last forty years, Dartmouth has had just three non-White senior academic officers, only one of whom completed a full term, and only four departments, other than AAAS, have had Black faculty members as Chairs. The Directors of major research, policy, and educational centers like the John Sloan Dickey Center for International Understanding and the Hopkins Center for the Arts have been almost exclusively White. Perhaps most telling, initiatives directly related to the lives, histories, and cultures of BIPOC or of racism and colonialism have not warranted a Center (or Center Director!) devoted to their study. As a result, they remain pigeonholed in spaces seemingly of little or limited value to the College.

Institutional governance has a similarly disappointing record. For example, during the 2019-20 academic year, faculty of color were more likely to be members of committees related to student affairs like Committee on Student Life, Committee on Standards, Committee on Off-Campus Activities, and Committee on Graduate Fellowships, than the more powerful committees related to broad institutional policies and plans. Most strikingly perhaps, as the US grapples with the Covid-19 pandemic and its disproportionate impact on BIPOC communities, there is exactly one person of color on the Provost’s 24-person Covid-19 task force, and, with the exception of the general counsel, there are no persons of color in any position of real authority addressing this crisis at the College. Similarly, persons of color who become high-level administrators are disproportionately found in student affairs, broadly construed, alumni relations, and EEO compliance, offices that are not directly charged with shaping the overall vision of the College and that generally have limited resources.

This egregious lack of leadership at all senior levels – from department chairs to the president’s office – is the result of a long line of failures that start with the hiring process. Each failed search, each failed tenure case, and each failure to retain a talented colleague has its own story. But these narratives, when pieced together, produce a picture of systemic institutional failure as a result of ongoing structural racism and a culture of White supremacy and an institution predicated on it. To put it plainly, Dartmouth has not made sufficient effort to hire, recognize, value, retain, and promote BIPOC faculty. Underrepresented minority faculty are not supported when they are at Dartmouth, they leave too soon, and they are not pursued with sufficient energy for lateral appointments in senior leadership positions at the Full and Associate Professor ranks.

When coupled with the mechanisms for selecting institutional leaders, there is a near complete lack of representation. Indeed, the ghettoization of BIPOC faculty at Dartmouth leaves many relatively unknown outside their respective departments and programs, even as they are nationally and internationally regarded for their scholarship and leadership. This lack of local visibility (outside of matters of race) means BIPOC faculty are less likely to garner sufficient votes for elective positions. The restructuring of the Arts & Sciences with its increased reliance on tenured faculty members, coupled with the decline of the faculty of Arts & Sciences as a deliberative body, further exacerbates the marginality of already marginalized BIPOC faculty members.


HIRING, PROMOTION, AND RETENTION

No tangible progress towards a more anti-racist Dartmouth can be made—or sustained—without more people with a proven track record and unflinching commitment to do this critical work. For this reason, our most urgent recommendation, and the one on which all subsequent progress rests, is the hiring and promotion of Black faculty, staff, and administrators. Meaningfully hiring Black faculty and faculty of color requires being attentive to and appreciative of BIPOC research and theories across disciplines, as such it requires a rethinking and revaluing of academic work. It means that leadership must aim to hire and retain BIPOC faculty for the important contributions they make rather than simply to fill quotas. Dartmouth has signaled that it intends to continue hiring in the face of the financial uncertainty produced by the Covid-19 pandemic. To the extent this is done, the times dictate that the college prioritize hiring, retaining, and supporting the success of Black and, more generally, BIPOC faculty and staff.

At present, the number of Black faculty and staff is unacceptably low. The percentage of tenure-line Black faculty in 2004 was 3.5%, in 2019 it was 3.1%. In 2019 there were a total of 53 Black or African American staff members employed across seven of the College’s nine administrative divisions. Overall, persons of color or minoritized groups, comprise less than one percent of the 3,213 employees, a level that has remained constant over the past five years.

BIPOC faculty and staff are central to Dartmouth’s core missions of producing knowledge and educating future leaders. And yet, the institution consistently fails to recognize the important impact that Black faculty and staff have on the success of Dartmouth. Those in student affairs mentor and support all students, especially Black students as they learn to navigate a system designed within and influenced by a broader culture of anti-Blackness. Likewise, Black faculty members provide significant formal and informal mentoring to Black and other minority students from across campus, even those they have never taught directly. This mentoring work has been instrumental in helping to shape and guide student-led efforts, which have positively contributed to efforts to change a hostile campus climate. Black faculty and staff also engage in hours of invisible labor as informal consultants to colleagues, students, and the administration about racial bigotry, cultural practices, intergroup communication, racist incidents, and anti-ractist practices. This labor is often impossible to account for in the metrics by which the productivity of faculty and staff are measured, only heightening both its invisibility and how undervalued it is.

The problem of insufficient representation of Black and other minority faculty and staff is three fold. First, Dartmouth must hire more BIPOC faculty and staff, and in particular more Black faculty and staff. Second, Dartmouth must promote its BIPOC faculty and staff, which requires both support and resources, and a clear path to promotion, especially for staff. Third, Dartmouth must retain its existing faculty and staff, which requires a significant investment of resources into their development and their work life. Meeting these goals will require significant work. Many valuable staff and faculty members have left Dartmouth because they have felt mistreated and undervalued. Indeed, the 2016 Community Study Survey reported that a significantly greater percentage of respondents of color and multiracial respondents had experiences of exclusionary, intimidating, offensive, and/or hostile conduct based on their race or ethnicity. They were also significantly less likely to report being “comfortable” or “very comfortable” with the overall climate.

Dartmouth’s inability to retain and promote its faculty and staff has cost the institution greatly. The Black community at Dartmouth is small. As a result, individual departures have a large impact. In addition, high turnover means that there is little continuity in anti-racist work. This high turn over not only affects all faculty and staff, but also affects the students. Consequently, Dartmouth’s reputation hinges on its ability to retain and promote its BIPOC faculty and staff. Unfortunately, Dartmouth seldom acknowledges these institutional costs.


AFRICAN AND AFRICAN AMERICAN STUDIES AND THE EMBRACE OF BLACK INTELLECTUAL AND CULTURAL LIFE AT DARTMOUTH

The preceding paragraphs demonstrate that Black contributions to the Dartmouth community have been systemically undervalued. Sadly, this is perhaps best exhibited by the College’s inattentiveness and lack of support for the program in African and African American Studies (AAAS), which serves as the keystone of the Black presence and experience at Dartmouth.

The history of Black Studies is inscribed in fire. As Sylvia Wynter reminds us in her 1992 open letter to faculty colleagues at Stanford University, “No Humans Involved”—written in the wake of the Los Angeles uprising—the task of Black Studies is not simply to teach us how to talk and think about race in some general sense, but rather the rewriting of knowledge itself. In this frame, Black Studies might be best understood as a kind of meta-discipline. It equips us with the instruments necessary, across a range of methodologies and geographies, to think through both the past and present-day workings of Western civilization/imperialism and the diasporas born of them. It re-orients our vision towards the most vulnerable among us who, in the immortal words of Maya Angelou, “still, like air…rise.”

We are living in a protest moment which bears the undeniable trace of one that inspired Professor Wynter’s powerful missive. Thus, we are compelled to revisit not only the College’s commitment to AAAS and, more generally, the intellectual life of Black people at Dartmouth, but its new commitments to an anti-racist curriculum that addresses racial injustice, systemic racism, and institutionalized inequality. AAAS was convened by students wanting to satisfy a void in the curriculum regarding the Black experience, exacerbated at that time by the Civil Rights unrest of the 1960s. An essential aspect of our mission centers, then, both on illuminating and interrogating the cultural, economic, historical, political, and social implications and effects of anti-blackness and anti-racism of which our discipline is a product. Indeed, there is no other academic unit at the College more equipped than AAAS with the intellectual expertise to address and historically contextualize the urgency of this moment, which, is not episodic but inscribed in a long duree of protests against global anti-blackness and racist violence across the world and locally.

Our value in helping the College to operate with a greater degree of historical accountability has been hinted at by the administration. In their joint statement on July 1, President Hanlon and the Board of Trustees have committed to “the urgent and overdue goal” of “eradicating the oppression and racism Black and other students, faculty, and staff of color experience on our campus and all across our country.” We concur. The mission of AAAS explicitly addresses the same “urgent and overdue” issues. The success of such a goal requires considerable resources to build a stronger program in African and African American studies.

Despite being one of the oldest programs of its kind in the nation, AAAS has endured a lack of institutional commitment. This is evident in funding, hiring priorities, space allocation–including racially segregating and socially distancing faculty and students of color on campus.


ACTION RECOMMENDATIONS


The international outrage at recent incidents of state violence have galvanized protests and demonstrations for an anti-racist and more just society. We acknowledge the declarations from across the institution – academic schools, departments, programs and centers, administrative offices, undergraduate and professional student organizations and the alumni. These statements not only decry systemic racist hegemony, but make commitments to achieve greater equity and empathy while providing an array of anti-racism resources. These commitments from departments across all divisions demonstrate that at this precise moment Dartmouth has a community that is ready to be led in the direction the Hanlon Administration has hinted at for the last seven years.

The following recommendations are in dialogue and solidarity with past Dartmouth reports and the bold statements by our colleagues at Princeton, Brown, and Harvard, to name just a few. Our list of recommendations is not meant to be comprehensive, but should serve as a primer to jumpstart the completion of the long-overdue homework assignment of the Hanlon Administration.

We all claim the urgency of taking action now.

We urge you to acknowledge Dartmouth’s failings and give priority to the following recommendations.


A. INSTITUTIONAL LEADERSHIP AND GOVERNANCE


Recommendation A-1: Increase the representation of BIPOC peoples on the College’s senior leadership team by AY25.

Implementation: Dartmouth College can no longer delay in providing Black and, more generally, BIPOC employees a seat at the table. The College’s senior leadership team and deans in the Office of the Dean of Faculty should include people who identify as BIPOC and have a clear track record of success in implementing anti-racist policies and initiatives. All search committees should be comprised of at least 50% BIPOC campus representatives and all finalist pools should include at least 50% BIPOC candidates.

Recommendation A-2: Select leaders and committee members with a track record of success in developing anti-racist initiatives and policies.

Implementation: By now any candidate for a leadership position knows they must have an answer to some form of the question “What do diversity and inclusivity mean to you?” We need more from our leaders! Moving forward, all successful candidates for the Board of Trustees, senior leadership positions, committee chairs, advisory boards department chairs and directors of centers must have a long track record of success in working with diverse race/ethnic groups across disciplines and the creation and implementation of anti-racist practices, structures, and institutions. The Dartmouth community and the BIPOC community, specifically, can no longer afford for its leaders to receive substantial “on the job training” regarding these matters.

Recommendation A-3: Cultivate anti-racist leadership and citizenship skills through comprehensive and sustained training, starting with the current administration.

Implementation: Dartmouth cannot simply hope that its leaders and employees have the soft skills necessary to build and lead a twenty-first century anti-racist institution. And, its current practice of providing just-in-time training for members of search committees and other high-profile bodies is completely insufficient and trivializes anti-racism as it relates to effective leadership and citizenry. Therefore, we recommend that by the start of AY22, the College unveil a comprehensive suite of training initiatives (including truth and accountability processes, training on implicit bias, bystander intervention and motivational interviewing) that faculty and staff are required to engage with over the course of their employment with the institution: the depth of training will increase as one advances along their career arc at Dartmouth. Satisfactory completion of training modules and evidence of practical fluency will be necessary conditions for advancement at all stages and across all divisions. This is a sharp departure from college norms and traditions; especially, as it relates to the faculty. However, this is a necessary step in closing the credibility gap between Dartmouth’s professed values and its lived reality. This is also smart business.

Recommendation A-4: Capitalize on near-term opportunities to diversify the leadership and empower BIPOC employees.

Implementation: The following represent a sampling of the near-term opportunities to grant BIPOC employees a true ownership stake in the College’s future.

● Diversify the Office of the Dean of Faculty. Over the next two years Dartmouth will have three opportunities to diversify the leadership team in the Office of the Dean of the Faculty. Indeed, the terms of Associate Deans Rockmore and Washburn will expire at the end of AY21 and Dean Smith’s term will conclude at the end of AY22. The bottleneck in faculty recruitment, promotion and retention can no longer be tolerated and the Office of the Dean of Faculty clearly has the ability and necessary tools to set the tone and boldly lead the faculty on this and related issues;
● Empower the Office of Institutional Diversity & Equity. The recent decision to elevate the next director of the Office of Institutional Diversity and Equity (IDE) to Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer, reporting directly to the president is a necessary one. However, without including the VP of IDE in all of the president’s senior advisory groups and a radical reimagining of the office’s powers and ability to affect change this will merely be window dressing, rendering this decision wholly ineffective;
● Empower President Hanlon’s newly-created Special Advisor on Faculty Equity, Diversity and Inclusivity. Today, Dartmouth announced that our colleague Matt Delmont (HIST) will fill the just-created position of Senior Advisor to the President on Faculty Equity, Diversity and Inclusivity with a portfolio of responsibilities that will entail “facilitating campus conversations this summer as well as developing a long-term vision for the recruitment and retention of Black faculty specifically, and faculty of color more generally, and advising on the creation and implementation of effective support systems.” As with the Hanlon Administration’s move regarding IDE, unless the Senior Advisor on Faculty Equity, Diversity and Inclusivity is given actual powers, we fear this will mostly be nibbling at the edges.
● Reimagine the Dickey Center and other Dartmouth Institutes. The college will search for the new director of the Dickey Center during AY21. Although not a part of Dartmouth’s formalized decision-making structure, the Dickey Center is among Dartmouth’s most visible and influential intellectual centers. The Dickey Center has traditionally focused on international relations and statesmanship that have largely worked to uphold white supremacy. In this moment we see an opportunity to select a leader who is committed to reorienting the center to be more inclusive of the global majority, wherever they might be located, and expand the center’s list of natural stakeholders beyond GOV and ECON to include AAAS, HIST, FMS, THEA, GEOG, ANTH, SOC, and LALACS.

Recommendation A-5: Appoint an independent ombudsperson.

Implementation: A history of anti-Blackness that pervades all levels of the college dictates that Dartmouth appoint an independent ombudsperson.

Recommendation A-6: Hold administrators and committees that make appointments accountable for the increasing diversity in their annual evaluations and compensation review.

Implementation: That which gets counted gets done. The failure of senior administrators and direct reports to achieve qualitative and quantitative improvements in a timely manner should be grounds for relieving them of their duties. On the other hand, helping advance the College towards its goals of an anti-racist institution should be a major component of the annual compensation review.

Recommendation A-7: Systematically investigate the processes and criteria that explicitly and implicitly shape these decisions regarding leadership and governance.

Recommendation A-8: When conducting senior searches only contract with recruiting firms that have a demonstrated success in developing a richly diverse pool and facilitating successful hiring of diverse, anti-racist candidates

The training and promotion of a more diverse cohort of senior administrators will have large, positive, and long-term effects. This will require significant resources and commitment, and likely a number of new hires. We must recruit, retain, value, cultivate, and promote many more faculty members of color than we have to date. If not now, when?



B. HIRING, PROMOTION, AND RETENTION

Recommendation B-1: Initiate a major fundraising campaign to double the number of Black faculty by 2027.

Implementation: The percentage of tenure-line Black faculty in 2004 was 3.5%, in 2019 it was 3.1%. This is unacceptable. It is imperative that Dartmouth hire Black faculty and expand Black Studies research and teaching expertise across the College. This will take resources, including a significant investment under the current budget as well as new resources. We are eager to work with leadership and advancement to accomplish this important goal.

Recommendation B-2: Infuse Dartmouth with new Black Talent via Cluster Hires across all divisions.

Implementation: Fund and support five sets of cluster hires (at least fifteen positions) faculty who work on racial injustice, systemic racism, and institutionalized inequality or whose presence on campus will work toward Dartmouth’s anti-racist aspirations by bolstering the E.E. Just Program or Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellowship Program. Due to the importance of AAAS, a cluster of at least three faculty members should be hired directly into the program. The rest of the hires should be divided across the four divisions of arts and sciences. These clusters should include at least five hires at the associate/full rank. The AAAS cluster should be completed during AY21. Hiring in the other clusters should be completed by the start of AY27. Filling these clusters is not the end, rather this infusion should be used to catalyze Dartmouth’s unending effort to diversify its faculty.

Recommendation B-3: Expand the pipeline for faculty of color through an enhanced postdoctoral program associated with the faculty clusters.

Implementation: Fund an additional 10 postdocs who will contribute to the intellectual life of the five faculty clusters discussed above. Through these postdoctoral positions, which will complement existing postdoc programs like the Guarini Postdoc program, the Newcombe, the Society of Fellows, postdocs will enhance campus life, especially through the Center for Black Intellectual and Cultural Life (see Recommendation C-1). Through these programs, Dartmouth can become a leader in developing the next generation of talent. The first cluster of three postdocs should be to support the faculty cluster in AAAS and be completed by the conclusion of AY22.

Recommendation B-4: Change the Faculty Recruitment Authorization process.

Implementation: While we work toward an ambitious long term hiring goal, the College must also rethink current hiring processes to produce more immediate gains in faculty diversity. As the divisional Deans gather in August to review Faculty Recruitment Authorization (Form 1) requests and map out the institution’s immediate future, priority should be given to faculty hires that will contribute to African and African American Studies (AAAS); the E. E. Just Program (EEJP); Latin American, Latino, & Carribean Studies (LALACS); and Native American Studies (NAS). Starting in AY21 and in future academic years, the Faculty Recruitment Authorization process should be started in the fall and Associate Deans should charge department and program chairs to work together to identify clusters of positions that are likely to result in hiring cohorts of Black faculty and faculty of color, working in different departments. When Form 1’s are submitted in Spring 2021 and future years, priority should be given to requests that are likely to result in hiring cohorts of Black faculty and faculty of color, and/or will contribute to AAAS, EEJP, LALACS, NAS. Departments and programs with a strong track record of supporting faculty of color should be rewarded with additional faculty lines. Departments and programs that show no progress in hiring faculty of color and fail to show evidence of a concerted effort to assemble diverse candidate pools should not be awarded additional faculty lines.

Recommendation B-5: Support current staff with opportunities to grow within their position and department.

Implementation: One of the reasons for high turnover with Black staff is they do not see opportunities for growth within their department. Dartmouth will continue to be looked at as a stepping stone in one’s career, instead of a place where staff members want to stay and build a career. The College needs to ensure equitable pay for staff members. Black staff are often paid at the lower end of the pay scale within their positions. The College must hire more Black staff in leadership positions, so Black staff can have representation in leadership and have a voice when decisions are being made. The lack of visibility of Black staff at the College makes it hard to recruit and retain Black staff as well. The College should provide professional development opportunities and encourage Black staff to attend.

Recommendation B-6: Prior to being appointed to the Committee Advisory to the President (CAP), committee members will have received ample training in implicit bias and bystander intervention.

Implementation: In accordance with Recommendation A-3, members of the CAP and other high-level committees must have completed substantial training in implicit bias and bystander intervention; especially, as it relates to the evaluation of scholarly and service contributions of BIPOC faculty. Waiting until people are appointed to the committee is too late! At the start of each academic year, new and continuing members of the CAP should receive refresher training and delve more deeply into these issues.

Recommendation B-7: Address the lack of compensation for the invisible and undervalued labor that Black and, more generally, BIPOC faculty and staff provide for Dartmouth.

Implementation: Among the challenges of having such small percentages of BIPOC faculty and staff at Dartmouth is that they carry additional advising responsibilities for BIPOC students and are frequently asked to serve as ambassadors and/or diversity consultants for the College beyond their usual responsibilities. This Dartmouth-centric work leads to burnout over labor that is often impossible to account for in the metrics by which the productivity of faculty and staff are measured, only heightening both its invisibility and how undervalued it is. For example, faculty are subject to a pay scale and promotion system that places primacy on outward-facing factors such as scholarly production and perceived “poachabilty.” We recommend that the lack of compensation for this essential work be rectified in the near future.

Taken together, these concrete steps will move the recruitment, retention, and success of Black faculty and staff and faculty and staff of color at Dartmouth from the periphery to the core of the institution. In a recent statement to the Dartmouth community, senior leadership pledged to expand curricular offerings concerning racism and inequality. Such expansion calls for new, concerted initiatives specifically facilitating the hiring and retention of Black faculty and faculty of color who do this work.


C. AFRICAN AND AFRICAN AMERICAN STUDIES AND THE EMBRACE OF BLACK INTELLECTUAL AND CULTURAL LIFE AT DARTMOUTH

In their joint statement issued on July 1, the Board of Trustees, President Hanlon and his senior leadership team stated “We strongly support the ongoing faculty-led efforts to expand curricular offerings at all of Dartmouth's schools in the areas of racial injustice, systemic racism, and institutionalized inequality. The deans among us look forward to the opportunity to consider and ultimately act on what the faculties propose to expand the curriculum in this important way.” The following recommendations provide concrete steps that can be taken to animate this pledge.

Recommendation C-1: Fund and support the creation of the Center for Black Intellectual & Cultural Life.

Implementation: The Center for Black Intellectual & Cultural Life will be a highly visible platform to support and celebrate Black and, more generally, BIPOC contributions to Dartmouth. The center would host symposia, seminars, and summits, provide dedicated community space, and render visible the experience of Dartmouth’s BIPOC community across divisions, schools, and disciplines. This center will be a prime force in helping Dartmouth reform a culture that has consistently devalued and ghettoized Black scholarship and undermined Black agency. Indeed, while working in concert with AAAS as the primary force behind Dartmouth’s curricular and co-curricular efforts (see Recommendation C-3), the center will also expand the Dartmouth community’s understanding of the scope and relevance of the scholarship of its Black and, more generally, BIPOC faculty. The Shabazz Center for Intellectual Inquiry, which currently serves as a central place for the social and intellectual life of our Black undergraduate students, would be integrated into the proposed Center for Black Intellectual and Cultural Life. The Center would also offer an opportunity to invest in the region, linking Dartmouth to Black life within New England and strengthening the institution’s ability to attract Black students, and recruit and retain faculty and staff. Funding and construction for such a physical space may be a longer-term goal; however, with an immediate infusion of financial support, the programmatic and community-building work could begin in AY22.

Recommendation C-2: Provide a more central and modern physical space to house AAAS.

Implementation: AAAS is the keystone of the Black intellectual and cultural experience at Dartmouth and, as such, is deserving of a new, more central space on campus. For the past 15 years, AAAS made do with Choate House but it has outgrown it and Choate House has now outlived its purpose. Additionally, the peripheral location of Choate House does not bode well for the visibility of AAAS on campus and raises questions about the College’s recognition of its value. Also, in light of the many incidents of anti-Black racism on our campus and in the area, we urge the College to be mindful of where it locates the majority of its Black faculty, many of whom find their current location and building to be uncomfortable, unwelcoming, and unsafe on a campus where people of color are clustered in one area.

Recommendation C-3: Provide resources to ensure AAAS and the Center for Black Intellectual and Cultural Life remain central to Dartmouth’s curricular and co-curricular anti-racist work.

Implementation: Dedicate a budget for annual programming related to anti-racist work for students and the broader Dartmouth community. Funds should be set aside for classes that address issues of racial injustice, systemic racism, and institutionalized inequality. Fund an endowed research committee dedicated to investigating peoples of Africa and African descent in the history of Dartmouth College and the region whose work will be organized by a new academic research center at Dartmouth focused on slavery and justice. Provide dedicated funds for broad and sweeping anti-racism programming for the entire Dartmouth community through the house system. Through a partnership with AAAS and the Library, Dartmouth should put funding toward curating Black oral histories related to the College and continuing the investigation of Dartmouth’s ties to enslavement.

Recommendation C-4: Require departments to devise a Strategic Diversity & Equity plan that includes a plan for implementing anti-racist practices, diversifying their faculty, creating pathways to success for BIPOC faculty, and revamping the curriculum to account for the intellectual interests of a diversifying student population.

Implementation: It is our understanding that this was proposed as part of the Inclusive Excellence initiative, but there does not appear to have been widespread participation. Seizing on the current willingness of departments to take concrete steps towards creating an anti-racist campus, the Dean of Faculty should require each department to develop a Strategic Diversity & Equity Plan. This plan should propose anti-racist practices, incude a roadmap for how the department plans to diversify its faculty and create an environment in which BIPOC faculty will flourish and revamp their curriculum and department culture to better serve Black students. In accordance with Recommendation B-4, the successful completion and review of such a plan should be a pre-condition for hiring.

Recommendation C-5: Through Dartmouth’s Department of Communications, forge tighter connections between Dartmouth’s experts on race and local activists and educators pursuing racial justice.

Implementation: Just as we ask senior leadership to eliminate racial inequality reflected in the organization of campus space, we must also look beyond campus to address the racially based threats and intimidation that make the Upper Valley a hostile space for many BIPOC employees. Just last week, for instance, the Valley News sought the insights of critical race scholars at Dartmouth on an increase in racist, anti-Semitic, and generally bigoted incidents around the Upper Valley. Over the last few weeks someone wrote a racial slur at the bottom of a pool in Quechee, Norwich residents had Black Lives Matter signs stolen from their porches, and just a few days ago, a man hung a Nazi flag from his apartment window in White River Junction. (Valley News, 7/10/2020) Such incidents are not uncommon in the Upper Valley. In recent years, there was an attempted lynching of a Black youth in Claremont and several incidents in White River Junction involving harassment of a Black faculty member from Columbia University, the shouting of Ku Klux Klan slogans, and the display of a Confederate flag. These are not merely academic issues but our lived reality. Addressing them requires Dartmouth to forge a more proactive relationship with the Upper Valley community at the administrative and faculty levels.

We call on Dartmouth’s Department of Communications to forge tighter connections between Dartmouth’s experts on race and local activists and educators pursuing racial justice. Initiate more public conversations with the local police, school boards, and municipal officials who are now reckoning with racist incidents of the sort described above, and with the more subtle, systemic racism that this predominantly White and liberal region has ignored. These problems impact Dartmouth, too. The social climate of the Upper Valley and its public schools deeply impact the BIPOC faculty and staff who choose to build lives here and addressing it could vastly improve retention.

Recommendation C-6: Undertake an honest and public reckoning with Dartmouth’s exploitation of enslaved Africans.

Implementation: Efforts to reckon with Dartmouth’s troubled history vis-a-vis slavery should include the following.

● Investigate Dartmouth’s Legacy of Slavery. Support the Dartmouth and Slavery Project, led by Professor Deborah K. King with the students in the related course and research project. Also, acknowledge on the home page, “Dartmouth at a Glance,” “College History” that the College’s history is rooted in slavery.
● Iconography. We understand that a survey of campus iconography is ongoing, but there has been no transparency regarding the composition and charge of the committee. Faculty and administrators of color who have expertise in the race, anti-racism, and inclusion on campus, in their disciplines and in media and performance should be included on (or lead) such an effort. Members of this committee should receive compensation in the form of stipends or course relief.

Recommendation C-7: Reinvigorate efforts to use the House system as a means to improve the campus climate for BIPOC students, faculty and staff.

Implementation: Although born out of a student life initiative, the true potential and power of our nascent House System lies in its charge to create inclusive communities consisting of students, faculty, and staff devoted to intellectual engagement, cross-cultural exchange and civic engagement. As moving Dartmouth from an institution that aspires to be non-racist to one that is unabashedly anti-racist is an effort that requires an all-hands-on deck, intergenerational and multidisciplinary approach, the Houses are poised to be a prime agent for change in Dartmouth’s continued evolution.

Recommendation C-8: Substantially enhance and expand Dartmouth’s Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellowship Program and E.E. Just Program.

Implementation: The Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellowship (MMUF) and E.E. Just Program (EEJP) are Dartmouth’s marquee initiatives designed to increase the number of underrepresented minorities who choose to pursue doctoral degrees after graduating from Dartmouth. A strategic expansion of both programs can make Dartmouth a leader among peer institutions in diversifying the professoriate across time by creating a comprehensive and decidedly anti-racist intellectual ecosystem spanning the four-year undergraduate experience. In addition to serving greater numbers of Dartmouth students, enhanced MMUF and EEJP will each have an associated postdoc, who will work closely with the director to implement programming and provide near-peer mentoring to the budding academics and intellectuals in each program.

Recommendation C-9: Utilize the creative and performing arts to center equity and empathy.

Implementation: The effort to evolve Dartmouth from one that aspires to be non-racist institution to one that is unabashedly anti-racist requires that we take an interdisciplinary approach that includes the creative and performing arts. We should continue to seek opportunities to engage the broader community through the scholarship and programming of colleagues in The Hopkins Center, The Hood Museum, Department of Studio Art, Department of Theater, and Department of Film and Media Studies. For example, due to the critical role representation plays in public perception of Black and, more generally, BIPOC people and related policy, Dartmouth should support the efforts of The International Black Theatre Summit, a biennial, international convening with a series of events for industry insiders, scholars and practitioners in theatre, film television and related media.


CONCLUSION


We’ve established the historical legacies that distort the College’s mission despite years of committees, task forces, reports, and initiatives previously charged with demolishing them. But visible within our history are seeds of optimism: the changes that Dartmouth has made over the last few decades are a testament to those who committed to the often lonely and unappreciated work of calling out White supremacy and the durable structures of inequality it enables. We must honor their labor by building upon it, by transforming our institution with new voices and perspectives, by elevating the expertise and talent we already possess, and by claiming space that centers BIPOC intellectual and cultural life on campus.

We join our colleagues at Princeton University, Harvard University, State University of New York, Boston College, and University of Southern California, among others, to recognize the opportunity that global protests have opened and to meet their historic momentum with a commensurate investment of labor and resources. While we address this letter to senior leadership, we also implore our colleagues across campus to join us in doing the necessary internal work within our departments and programs to become an anti-racist institution. Many have begun this work already, as seen by the array of departments that endorsed the statement by the Consortium of Studies in Race, Migration, and Sexuality or drafted their own. We urge our colleagues to foreground anti-racist work unmentioned here that deserves to be amplified.

The assumption of White supremacy has shaped this institution from its founding, but it does not have to determine our future. There are turning points in which the assumptions limiting our horizons are fractured and historical contingencies yield systemic and imaginative change. We are in the midst of such a moment and we must not risk forfeiting its promise with familiar, piecemeal refrains, merely sung at a higher volume.

Signed,


Ayo Coly, Professor, Comparative Literature & African and African American Studies; Chair of the Program in African and African American Studies (AAAS)

Craig Sutton, Associate Professor, Mathematics; Director of the E.E. Just Program; House Professor of School House

Michael Chaney, Professor, English and Creative Writing; Vice-Chair of the Program in African and African American Studies (AAAS)

Robert Baum, Associate Professor, African and African American Studies and Religion,

Joshua Bennett, Mellon Assistant Professor, English & Creative Writing

Matt Delmont, Sherman Fairchild Distinguished Professor of History, History

Trica Keaton, Associate Professor, African and African American Studies

Sam Moodie, Associate Professor, English & Creative Writing

Monica Ndounou, Associate Professor, Theater; affiliated with AAAS and FMS

Abigail Neely, Assistant Professor, Geography; affiliated with AAAS and EEES

Temiloluwa Prioleau, Assistant Professor, Computer Science

Julia Rabig, Associate Professor, History

Enrico Riley, Professor, George Frederick Jewett Professor of Art, Studio Art

Naaborko Sackeyfio-Lenoch, Associate Professor, History; affiliated with AAAS

Darius Scott, Assistant Professor, Geography

Vincent Wilson. Asst. Dir. of Individual and Class Giving

Richard Wright, Orvil E. Dryfoos Professor of Public Affairs, Geography


IN SOLIDARITY (updated daily, Last Updated 07/28 11:59 PM EST)

Francine A'ness, Research Assistant Professor & Associate Director , WGSS, LALACS, IWR & Guarini Institute for International Education
Maddie Abbott, Dartmouth ‘15, AMES
Solange Acosta, Current Undergraduate, 24, Environmental Science
Tobi Adedara, 2022, Sociology
Lola Adewuya, Dartmouth ‘20, Sociology and AAAS
Barbara Adjei, Student, Cognitive Science and Linguistics
Turiya Adkins, Class of 2020, Studio Art
Lauren Adler, Student, class of 2023, Government major
Lauren Adler, Student, class of 2023, Government major
Awo Adu, Student in the Class of 2022, Film and Media Studies, Cultural Anthropology
Simon Agnew, 22, ENGS
Martha Aguirre, D’22, LALACS
Jabeen Ahmad, Research Project Specialist, TDI
Yashi Ahmed, Professor, Molecular and Systems Biology
Emmanuel Ajavon, Associate Director, Business Leadership Programs, Tuck Executive Education
Cynthia Akagbosu, MD, MA, BA-2011, Psychology, Spanish
Daniel Akinola-Odusola, 2013, Linguistics & Cognitive Science
Tola Akinwumi, ‘21, Government
Claire Alcus, Post-Baccalaureate Pre-Med, ‘18, Neuroscience
Ben Alford, Class of 2022, Physics
Virgil Alfred, Undergraduate, Research Assistant, Earth Sciences
Amelia Ali, ‘19, English & Environmental Studies
Shadi Ali Ahmad, Undergraduate Student, 2022, Physics
Treb Allen, Distinguished Associate Professor of Economics and Globalization, Economics
Clara Allison, 2020, Digital Musics (MA)
Nasthas Almeida, Student, Biology
Alondra Alonso, Mellon Mays Fellow, class of 2021, Environmental Studies, LALACS
Kal Alston, 1980 (Professor), Drama
César Alvarez, Assistant Professor, Music
César Alvarez, Assistant Professor, Music
Muriel Ammon, ‘21, Native American Studies, Senior Fellow
Grant Anapolle, Student, Government
Dhasiya Anderson, Class of 2023 Student , Psychology
Ezi Anozie, none, psychology
Kellen Appleton, DOC First Year Trips Director, Earth Science
Dominic Arcona, 2019, Mathematics, Chemistry
Jordan AreÃÅ, Alum (Class of 2015), Government
Elsa Armstrong, Co-President of Native Americans at Dartmouth 2019-2020, Native American Studies
Saksham Arora, Class of 2023, Computer Science
Carinna Arvizo, Alum '14, English and Spanish/Portuguese
Reem Atallah, N/A, Government
Olivia Audsley, Co-Director of CoFIRED, Co-Founder of the DSU, LALACS, AAAS
Katy Axel, ‘21, Biology
Hana Ba-Sabaa, ‘22, Engineering Sciences
Anne Bailey, Student, CS
Chloe Baker, D'21, Engineering
Zeke Baker, Class of '20 Alumnus, COSC, ENGS, SPAN
Ellie Baker, Student, Economics
Arielle Baker, GR ‘19, Molecular & Systems Biology
Lisa Baldez, Professor, Government and LALACS
Abigail Baldwin, 2018, Biomedical Engineering
Melissa Barales-Lopez , Class of 2022, Government & Spanish
Whitney Barlow Robles, Postdoctoral Fellow, Society of Fellows, Department of History
Amber Barnato, Levy Distinguished Professor of Health Care Delivery, The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice
Sharon Barnes, Psychologist, 1989, Psychology
Anshul Barnwal, 21, Computer science
Elizabeth Barrett, Undergraduate student ‘21, English
Sophie Basescu, Student, Geography and Environmental Studies
Brenda Batista, Class of 2020, Engineering, Theater
Miles Battle, n/a, Sociology modified with African and African American Studies
McKenzie Baylis, Student, Government
Brianna Beach, Student ‘20, LALACS
Lindsey Beaudoin, Ms., Biomedical Engineering
Yliana Beck, ‘22, Psychology and Anthropology
Yliana Beck, ‘22, Psychology and Anthropology
Jessica Beckman, Assistant Professor, English and Creative Writing
Fatema Begum, Ms. , Biology
Leyou Belayneh, Assistant Director of Advising and Programming, Center for Professional Development
Juan Bell, Head of Industry, CPG @ Google, D’99, AAAS and Pre-Med
Kathleen Bell, Research Coordinator, Northeast Node/Center for Technology and Behavioral Health
Peninah Benjamin, 2020, Economics, Design, Spanish
Zachary Benjamin, 2019, English
Raven Bennett , Class of 2024, Geisel School of Medicine
Jalen Benson, Class of 2017, Biology
Marcus Berg, Alum '14, Sociology
Nicolas Berlinski, 2021, Economics and Government
Anais Berumen Swift, ‘22, Geography and Studio Art
Kelsey Biddle, 2017, Neuroscience and Spanish
Sara Biggs Chaney, Associate Coordinator, Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellowship, Writing
Sara Biggs Chaney, Associate Coordinator, Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellowship, Writing
Tyler Billipp, ‘14, Biology
Elena Bird, 2018, Earth Science and Middle Eastern Studies
Sarah Birnbaum, 2022, Psychology
Charlotte Blanc, Dartmouth 2017 - Senior Software Engineer, Thayer School
Anne Blasberg, 2020, ARTH
Charlotte Blatt, Alum, 2018, Government
Arthur Bledsoe, D '14 Th '15, Engineering
Miles Blencowe, Eleanor and A. Kelvin Smith Distinguished Professor in Physics, Physics & Astronomy
Colleen Boggs, Parents Distinguished Research Professor in the Humanities, Professor of English
Andrew Boghossian, 2019, Neuroscience
Sophia Bokaie, Student, Government
Breanna Boland, Student, Biological Sciences
Sydney Bonham, 2012, WGST; PSYC
Julia Bonzanini, Class of 2021, Biomedical Engineering
Vaughn Booker, Assistant Professor (and Dartmouth Class of 2007), Religion and African and African American Studies (AAAS)
Gene Booth, (Retired) Exec. Director, RI Commission for Human Rights, Sociology
Austin Boral, 2016, Geography
Thomas Bosworth, none, English and Creative Writing
Thomas Botch, Lab Manager, Psychology & Brain Sciences
Anaise Boucher-Browning, 2022, Geography
Sarah Bourne, MD, 2012, Environmental Studies
Ross Bower, ‘18, Computer Science
Annika Bowman, Undergraduate Student, Class of 2021, Environmental Studies, Geography
Kyle Boyd, 2012, History
Eileen Brady, Class of 2021, Government
Ashleigh Brady, Student '21, Art History
Connor Bragg, Student ‘22, Quantitative Social Science
Jennifer Brentrup, Post-doc, Biological Sciences
Isabel Bresnahan, ‘20, Film & Media Studies and African & African American Studies
Trevor Briggs, ‘20, QSS
Ellie Briskin, 2021, psychology
Susan J. Brison, Eunice and Julian Cohen Professor for the Study of Ethics and Human Values and Professor of Philosophy, Philosophy
Susan J. Brison, Professor of Philosophy, Philosophy
Angela Brizant, Assistant Dean of Pluralism and Leadership, OPAL
Sadie Bronk, Associate Consultant, Biology
Makisa Bronson, Alum, Class of 2020, Middle Eastern Studies & Economics
Jada Brown, Class of 2021, Chemistry and Psychology
Asanni Brown, Dartmouth Senior, AAAS & ASCL
zoe brown, Dartmouth 20, Anthropology
Lily Brown, Alum class of 2015, Linguistics
Autumn Brunelle, 2015, ENVS, Native American Studies
Lizzie Buchanan, Graduate Student, Mathematics
Kate Buckman, Research Scientist, Biological Sciences
Lauren Budd, ‘18, English
Kyle Burcin, 2019, Economics
Frances Buren, Class of 2015, History
Abigail Burrows, 2023, Undecided
Leslie Butler, Associate professor, History
Jasmine Butler, student, Geography
Leslie Butler, Associate professor, History
Snghyun Byon, Undergraduate Student 2022, Psychology
Paulina Calcaterra, 2019, History and psychology
Brendan Caldwell, 2017, Psychology
Christopher Callahan, PhD student, EEES and Geography
Hayden Campos , Student of the class of 22, Mathematics and Computer Science
Ricardo Campuzano, 2023, Geography
Nancy Canepa, Associate Professor, Italian
Kiara Cannon, ‘22, Film and Media Studies
Jared Cape, Student Class 2021, Geography, Theatre, Public Policy
Jen Capriola, Student Class of 2023 , Anthropology and English
Dawn Carey, '86 Associate Director, Undergraduate Advising and Research
Peter Carini, College Archivist and Records Manager, Library
Katherine Carithers, Class of 2020, English
Alain Carles, 2020, Psychological and Brain Sciences
Shannon Carman, 2017, Engineering
Grace Carney, B.A. '17, M.A. '21, WGSS / Digital Musics
Samantha Carranza, Student 2022, Engineering
Sophia Carter, Student, c/o 2021, Geography
Isabella Caruso, Class of 2017, Engineering & Chemistry
Elizabeth Cascio, Associate Professor, Economics
Leah Casey, NA, English
Michael Casey, James Wright Professor, Music, Computer Science, Cognitive Science
Alessandra Cassiano-Salinas , Student of the class of 2022, member of the Latin American and Caribbean (LALAC) House and the Dartmouth Brazilian Society and , Geography modified with Environmental Studies
Kate Castillo, 2015, Government and Psychology
Kelsey Catano, 2018, Engineering & Environmental Studies
Iniko Ceaser, 2020, Biology
Marina Cepeda, Student, Computer Science, AAAS, and Film and media studies
Daniel Cespedes, N/A, Undeclared
Rachael Chacko, Current student, Computer Science and Biology
Rohan Chakravarty, Student, Government
Daniel Chamberlain, Associate Librarian, Library
Kara Chamberlaine, 2021, Philosophy
Vincent Chang, '21, Geography
Jiyoo Chang, 2017, Biomedical engineering
Luke Chang, Assistant Professor, Psychological & Brain Sciences
Karen Chaw, ‘17, Environmental Studies & Studio Art
Alexander Chee, Associate Professor , English and Creative Writing
Gustavo Chehade, Student, French
Michelle Chen, CoFIRED Director of Communications, Computer Science Major
Charity Chen, 2022, Anthropology
Jessica Chen, Class of 2021, ENVS
William Cheng, Chair and Associate Professor, Music
Jonathan Chiou, Student, Computer Science
Madeline Chisholm, 2018, History
Emily Choate, Alumna, 2018, Neuroscience and Government
Gihane Chouloute, 2005 alum, History
Kristie Chow, Class of 2020, Computer Science
Lauren Chow , Class of 2007, English
Meghan Christie, 2017, Environmental Studies
Tianrae Chu, M4, Geisel School of Medicine
laurie churba, Associate Professor, Theater
Milan Chuttani, Class of 2018, Government and Computer Science
Charlie Ciporin, ‘23, n/a
Lily Citrin, 2017, Studio Art & History
Megan Clark, Student , Electrical engineering
Lillian Clark, Alum ‘20, Anthropology
Michelle Clarke, Associate Professor, Government
Dylan Clausen, 2021, Government
Katherine Clayton, Class of 2018 graduate; Research Assistant, Government
Shannon Cleary, Class of 2016, Biology
Helen Cliff, Miss, Neuroscience
Robyn Coates, 2019 Alumna, Environmental Studies
Sylvester Elorm Coch, Student, Computer Science
Summer Cody, ‘20, Music
Mary Coffey, Professor, Art History
Julia Cohen, 2018, Anthropology & Neuroscience
Greyson Cohen, ‘19, Environmental Studies
Kaya Colakoglu, Incoming Freshman, -
Ian Connole, Sr Assoc Athletics Director for DP2, Athletics
Emilie Connolly, Postdoctoral Fellow, Society of Fellows
Erin Connolly, Alum 2018, Economics
Peter Conway, BA ‘20, BE ‘21, Engineering
Ashli Cook, D’18, History
Sara Catherine Cook, Student 2023, Math
Gabrielle Cooper, NA, Anthropology
Abby Cooper, Student , Anthropology
Martha Cornell Macomber, 1986, History
Pablo Correa, ‘20, Anthropology
Carlos Cortez Minchillo, Associate professor, Spanish and Portuguese; LALACS
Kathy Cottingham, Professor, Biological Sciences
Casey Cousineau, 2017, Geography
Corinne Cox, Dartmouth ‘20, Geography
Sienna Craig, Associate Professor, Anthropology
Ray Crist, Student, Sociology
Pamela Crossley, Collis Professor of History, History
Pamela Crossley, Collis Professor of History, history
Jorge Cuéllar, Mellon Faculty Fellow & Assistant Professor, Latin American, Latino & Caribbean Studies
Cresandra Cummings (Corbin), Family Physician, Dartmouth alum ‘08, Sociology
Janina Cuneo, Student, Psychology/Phil
Frank Cunningham, Class of 2016 , Government
Phoebe Cunningham, 2020, Art History and Chemistry
Phoebe Cunningham, 2020, Art History and Chemistry
Frank Cunningham, Class of 2016 , Government
Latia Curry, Partner, RALLY, ‘98, African and African American Studies
Sophie d'Orchimont, 2018, Economics Modified, French Minor
Niamé Daffé, 18, Sociology, Biology
Meegan Daigler, Design Engineer (D '14, Th'15), Engineering and Environmental Studies
Taylor Daly, 2018, AMES
Natalie Dameron, Student, 2021, Film and English
Thienan Dang, Class of 2020, Neuroscience
Mark Daniels, 2019, Government
Ned Darling, Alum 2019, Environmental Studies
Sarah Darwin, '18, TH '19, Engineering
Ellen Davenport, Software Engineer - Thayer, 2017, Engineering Sciences
Rachel David, MD, Neuroscience
Antonette Davids, Alum 2020, Psychology
Antonette Davids, Alum 2020, Psychology
Dylan Davis, Student, ‘22, Earth Sciences
Jay Davis, '90, FYSEP and King Scholars, Division of Student Affairs
Brailyn Davis , Healthy Relationships Specialist , Student Wellness Center
Kniya De’De’, 20, Neuroscience
Bruna Decerega, Student ‘21, Economics
Cait Deerin, ‘22, Mathematics
James DeFrantz, Principal, VCM LLC (Class of 1979) , Economics
Matthew Dempsey, ‘23, Economics
Keara Dennehy, Student, Geography
Laurel Dernbach, ‘22, Computer Science
Alka Dev, Assistant Professor, TDI
Carolyn Dever, Professor , English and Creative Writing
Daniel Diaz, , Computer Science
Jehan Diaz, 22, Engineering and Music
Marcela Diblasi, Assistant Professor, Latin Amerkcan, Latino, and Caribbean Studies
Micaela Dickinson, MD Candidate, Geisel School of Medicine
Nayeli Diez de Bonilla, 20, Biology
Philip Dillon, Vice President (T'14), MBA
Reva Dixit, Student ‘22, Biology
Apoorva Dixit, Class of 2017, Anthropology and Public Policy
Farid Djamalov, ‘21, Art History
Ella Kiyomi Dobson , Student, 2021, ENVS
Rae Docherty, Student, Psychology
Emma Doherty, Student, Engineering Sciences major, Spanish minor
Kate Domin, Admissions Officer, Class of 2019, Art History, Spanish
Kate Domin, Admissions Officer, Class of 2019, Art History, Spanish
Kate Domin, Admissions Officer, Class of 2019, Art History, Spanish
Sophia Domingo, ‘20, Environmental Studies
Mona Domosh, Professor, Geography
Kevin Donohue, 2021, Linguistics and Classical Languages and Literatures
Armond Dorsey, ‘20, Music modified with Neuroscience
James Dorsey, Associate Professor, Japanese, ACSL
James Dorsey, Associate Professor, Japanese, ACSL
James Dorsey, Associate Professor, Japanese, ASCL
Katie Dowty, Head Coach, Womens Rugby, Athletics
Julia Dressel, 2017, Women's, Gender & Sexuality Studies and Computer Science
Darlene K. Drummond, Assistant Professor, Institute for Writing and Rhetoric
Emily Dryden, 19, Engineering
Jay Dunlap, Nathan Smith Professor, Mlecular & Systems Biology (Geisel)
N. Bruce Duthu, Samson Occom Professor of Native American Studies (& Dartmouth '80), Native American Studies
Ali Dyer, 2016, Economics, ENVS
Sabrina Eager, student, ‘23, English
Zea Eanet, ‘2021, Comparative Literature
Sophie Edelman, Student, ENGS
Laura Edmondson, Professor, Theater, Chair of Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies and AAAS, x
Jordan Einhorn, 2017, Government
Taheerah El-Amin, 1998, African and African-American Studies
Arij Elfaki, Student, Computer Science
Glyn Elwyn, Professor, The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice
Rebecca Emeny, Research and Teaching Faculty, The Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice
Lylia Eng, 2020, Engineering Sciences Modified with studio Art, Human-Centered Design minor
Katie Erdos, 2020, Chemistry & Psychology
Steven Ericson, Associate Professor, History, affiliated with ASCL
Erika Erika Monahan, Associate professor of History, Univ. of New Mexico; Dartmouth '96, History
Emmanuel Estrada, 2021, Economics and Philosophy
Charlotte Esty, Class of 2020, Government Major
Breanna Ethridge, 2018, Biology
Matthew Evans, Mr. , Philosophy
Jennifer Evans, Class of 2017, English and Creative Writing
Aden Evens, Associate Professor, Vice-Chair, English and Creative Writing
Eliza Ezrapour, 2018, Geography
Annie Fagan, 2015, Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Dru Falco, 18, Linguistics
Lily Fauver, ‘21, English, anthro
Kate Featherston, Assistant Director of Admissions, UG Admissions
Nyabuto Felix, D '21, Economics
Margaret Ferris, 22, Government and Classical Studies
Margaret Ferris, 22, Government and Classical Studies
Margaret Ferris, 22, Government and Classical Studies
Kelly Finn, Postdoc Fellow, Neukom Institute
Amelia Fitch, graduate student, EEES
Maggie Flaherty, student, ENVS
Melissa Flamand, 20, Linguistics
Rachel Florman, ‘21, Geography
Julia Florman, 2020, Psychology
Kelsey Flower, ‘18, Government and Human-Centered Design
Dillon Ford, 2020, Linguistics and Economics
Eric Forehand, Current Undergraduate ‘21, GOV, MES
Bodin Forsen, 2019. Recruitment Consultant, Psychology
Samuel Fox, ‘20, ARTH
Hannah Frater, Student, Government and Quantitative Social Science
Joshua Freitag, 2023, QSS
Hilda Friday, 2020, Linguistics
Hilda Friday, 2020, Linguistics
Hilda Friday, 2020, Linguistics
Hilda Friday, 2020, Linguistics
Veronika Fuechtner, Associate Professor, German Studies
Alejandra Fuentes, Student, Geography modified w/ LALACS
Myranda Fuentes, Institutional History Research Specialist, Dartmouth Library
Chloe Fugle , 2023, Biology and Computer science
John Fulton, Student, Film & Media Studies
Reid Funston, 2020, Government
Ash Fure, Associate Professor , Music
Anne Furman, 2019, Moosilauke Ravine Lodge Manager, Outdoor Programs
Christina Gómez, Visiting Senior Lecturer, LALACS
Edel Galgon, 22, English, ENVS
Edel Galgon, 22, English, ENVS
Liza Gallandt, Student, Government
Michael Ganio, Associate Professor, Department of Theater
Matt Gannon, 2022, Major in Film and Media Studies modified with English, Minor in French.
Cecilia Gaposchkin, Professor of History; Chair of the Department of History, History
Brenda Garand, Professor , Studio Art
Matthew Garcia, Richard and Ralph Lazarus Professor of Latin American, Latino, and Caribbean Studies and History and Social Relations, LALACS/History
Desiree Garcia, Associate Professor, LALACS
Valentina Garcia Gonzalez, Alum, Class of 2019, Geography
Kit Gardner, Class of 2017 Alumni, Environmental Studies
Shelley Garg, 2017, Computer Science
Jenni Gargano, '14 & Associate Director of Admissions, (History Major & Admissions Office)
Jennifer Gaudette, 2010, Government
Sam Gawel, Student, Earth Sciences
Sophia Gawel , Student , Government and Religion
Rory Gawler, Assistant Director, Class of 2005, Outdoor Programs
Harmony Gbe, Class of 2010, Sociology and Government
Dylan Gee, Undergraduate 2007, Psychological & Brain Sciences
Gerd Gemunden, Sherman Fairchild Professor in the Humanities, German Studies, Film & Media Studie and Comparative Literature
Darius George, '17, Engineering
Julia Gergely, Class of 2021, English
Ahmadu Gidado, Class of 2008, Studio Art
Nathan Giffard, Student, Class of 2021, Biology and Spanish
Gabriel Gilbert, Admissions Access Representative, Linguistics
Sasha Gilmore, Class of 2021, Geography & ENVS
Mark Gitau, Mr, Computer Science
Mark Gitau, Mr, Computer Science
Mark Gitau, Mr, Computer Science
Allyson Gittens, Policy Analyst '12, Sociology
Bre Glover, '22, Undeclared
Iliana Godoy, 2020, Gov
Matthew Goff, Dartmouth College Class of 2018; former Dartmouth College Undergraduate Admissions Officer; current member of the Geisel School of Medicine Class of 2024, Geisel School of Medicine (formerly Dartmouth Undergraduate Office of Admissions and undergraduate in the Department of Psychology and Brain Sciences)
Daniel Gold, Student, Spanish and Economics
Melanie Gomez , Student , LALACS
Bryan Gonz√°lez, PhD student, Psychological & Brain Sciences
analicia gonzales, 2021, native american studies
Colin Goodbred, ‘21, QSS
Nia Gooding, Class of 2020, Government
Arielle Gordon-Rowe, ‘18, English
Danelia Gossop, Rising sophomore , Economics
Danelia Gossop, Rising sophomore , Economics
Elli Goudzwaard, Associate Director of Faculty Programs and Services, DCAL
Michael Goudzwaard, Associate Director of Learning Innovation , Dartmouth Center for the Advancement of Learning
Brenna Gourgeot, '18, Visual art
Laura Graveline, Visual Arts Librarian, Library
Margaret Graver, Professor, Classics
McKenna Gray, 2021, Biology
Addison Green, ‘22, Cognitive Sciences
Alexa Green, 2019, English
Michael Green, Student '21, Anthropology
Udi Greenberg, Associate Professor, History
Emily Greene, 2017, Computer science
Maron Greenleaf, Postdoctoral fellow and lecturer , Anthropology
Christine Griffith-Legette, Class of 1992, Special Major: AAAS & Education
Tessa Grossman, 2020, Sociology
Stephen Gumbs, Principal 1990, History and Education
Nathan Gusdorf, Class of 2012, Philosophy
Nicholas Gutierrez, 2020, Film, Theater
Grant Gutierrez, PhD Candidate, Anthropology Dept; EEES Graduate Program
Richard Haburcak, Mr., Mathematics
Peter Hackett, Avalon Chair of the Humanities, Professor of Theater, Theater
Lucinda M Hall, Map & Reference Librarian, Library
Lucinda Hall, Reference Librarian, Library
Blake Hamblett, 2017 alum, Government
Louise Hamlin, Professor Emeritus , Studio Art
Hyemin Han, Alum ‘20, Government
Lily Hanig, Engineer 19, Engineering
Destiny Hannon, Student, N/a
Josiah Hannon, Class of 2015, Biomedical Engineering
Nicole Hansen, Community Member, Hanover High School Teacher, N/A
Zachary Hardwick, Class of 2016, Government
Adina Harri, Geisel M1 / Class of 2018 alum, Geisel SOM // English Major
Sara Harris, Class of 2018, History
Daisy Harris, 2021, English and Creative Writing, Film
Ian Harris, Student, Economics
Vernon Harris, 2016 Alumni, Engineering
Janae Harris , Class of 2021, Government & Sociology Double Major
Michael Harteveldt, 2019, Government and Chinese
Yui Hashimoto, Postdoctoral fellow, Society of Fellows & Department of Geography
Yui Hashimoto, Postdoctoral fellow, Society of Fellows & Department of Geography
Sadia Hassan, 2nd Year MFA Candidate in Poetry at the University of Mississippi, Dartmouth ‘13, African and African American Studies
Rian M. Hasson, Assistant Professor, Section of Thoracic Surgery, Department is Surgery
Robert Hawley, Associate Professor and Chair, Earth Sciences
James Haxby, Professor, Psychological and Brain Sciences
Emi Hayakawa, Student, Biology
Douglas Haynes, Professor, History
Nicole Haynes, 93, Biochemistry
Tiffany He, ‘20, Economics
Kristen Hege, MD, class of 1984, Biochemistry
Kristen Hege, MD, class of 1984, Biochemistry
Helena Hemberger, Class of 2021, Biology Major
Nadav Hendel, 2018, Engineering
Ashley Henry (Musser), 2007, History
Pati Hern√°ndez , Lecturer,, WGSS
Pati Hernandez, Lecturer, Women's, Gender, and Sexuality Studies
Deedee Hernandez, ‘23, Environmental Science
Deedee Hernandez, ‘23, Environmental Science
Theresa Hernandez, LALAC House Live-In Fellow & Program Coordinator , Office of Pluralism & Leadership
Tyron Herring, N/a, Government
Tyron Herring, N/a, Government
Amanda Herz, UX Researcher, 2018, Film & Media, Digital Arts
Amanda Herz, UX Researcher, 2018, Film & Media, Digital Arts
Emily Hester, N/a, Russian Area Studies Major
James Hickok, 2017, Economics
Caitlin Hicks Pries, Assistant Professor, Biological Sciences
Maria Hidalgo, Dartmouth ‘22, History and Government
Lynn Higgins, Edward Tuck Professor of French Studies Emerita, French & Italian
Will Hileman, 2022, Bio
Ava Hill, Undergraduate, Geography and Environmental Studies
Brandon Hill, 2023, Biology
Theodore Hill-Weld, 2020, Government
Megan Hillis, Graduate student, PBS
Shanet Hinds, 2016, Government
Nate Hine, 1978, Th '80, Engineering Sciences
Maxwell Holden, Student, Energy Engineering
holtenterprisesjr@gmail.com holtenterprisesjr@gmail.com, Vice President of Operations, Tuck MBA 1991
Sarah Hong, Class of 2021 Student, Economics & Computer Science
Jessica Hong, Associate Curator of Global Contemporary Art, Hood Museum of Art
Katie Hoover, Student, 2022, History and Earth Sciences
Deborah Hope, ‘76, P 01, Education/French/Psychology
Emilia Hoppe, 22, Government/Econ
Yusaku Horiuchi, Professor, Government
Katie Hornstein, Associate Professor, Art History
Jamie Horton, Associate Professor, Theater
Jason Houle, Associate Professor , Sociology
Emma Howeiler, 2018, Linguistics
Daniel Howell, Lecturer, IWR
Mingwei Huang, Assistant Professor, WGSS
Todd Huang, 2019, Geography and Chemistry
Sophie Huang, ‘21, English
Margaret Hubble, ‘21, Physics
Terence Hughes, Class of 2017; MD-Candidate, Anthropology
Kalia Hunter, Student ‘21, Sociology and African and African American studies
Kalia Hunter, Student ‘21, Sociology and African and African American studies
Todd Hunter, Finance, 1991, English
Gabrielle Hunter , 20, Anthropology/Human-Centered Design
Kamran Husain, student , History
Danielle Hussey, Assistant Dean of Pluralism & Leadership, OPAL
Thomas Hutto, n/a, Government modified with Philosophy
Jimmy Huynh, Admin, OPAL
Bridgette Hylton , 2006, Sociology/Spanish Languages and Literatures
Caterina Hyneman, 21, Government
Rose Iannuzzi, N/A, Engineering
Daniel Inoa, Student, Sociology
Kenya Jacob, D 20 Th 20, ENGS
Katherine Jacobs, 2013, Biology
Angeline Janumala, 2022, Quantitative Social Science, Government, Computer Science
Cristina Javens, Current student, ‘23, Sociology
Cristina Javens, Current student, ‘23, Sociology
Cristina Javens, Current student, ‘23, Sociology
Bobby Jefferson II, N/A, History
Celeste Jennings, 2018, Theatre, Senior Fellow
Alyssa Jenny, Alum ‘12, English modified with Studio Art, Teacher Education Program
Amanda Jiang, 2021, Biology
Courtney Jimenez, Graduate Student, Psychological and Brain Sciences
Julian Jimenez , Student, SART
Kaj Johnson, Student/Ally, Music
Isaiah Johnson , Student, Government
Max Jones, N/A, Biology
Jennifer Joo, 2017, Classical Languages and Literatures
Lancel Joseph, 2013, Environmental Studies
Richard Joseph, Class of 1965, Emeritus Professor, Northwestern University, Government
Tara Joshi, ‘18, Geography
Mary Joy, Student, Anthropology modified with biology
Kelsey Justis, Alum 2016, Software Architect , Physics, Computer Science
Irene Kacandes, The Dartmouth Professor of German Studies and Comparative Literature, German Studies, Comparative Literature, WGSS, JWST, CLASS
Hannah Kadin, c/o 2023, English
Joshua Kaiser, Junior Fellow, Society of Fellows, Sociology
Elizabeth Kamai, MSPH, D'12, Environmental Studies
Sophie Kamhi, Class of 2021, English
Charlotte Kamin, 18, Middle Eastern Studies
Zachary Kamin, 2014, Anthropology and Government
Oumy Kane, Class of 2021 Student, MES modified with AAAS
Alanna Kane, 2017, Government, Double Minor in WGSS, INTS
Patrick Kang, Alum, Class of 2017, English
Catherine Kannam, 2017, Geography
Audrey Karnan, Student, Geography Modified with AAAS and Film
Wykie Kasai, N/A, Studio Art & Computer Science
Nelson Kasfir, Professor Emeritus, Government
Hamza Kasumba , Executive board member, Dartmouth African Students Association; Member - Palaeopitus Council , Studio Art
Alayna Kasuri, 2022, Environmental Studies
Karampreet Kaur, BA 2021, Biology
Markita Keaton, Alumna, 1980, Sociology
Paul Keller, Class of 2023, Government
Kaitlyn Kelley, Student 2022, Psychology
Alexandra Kellison, Class of 2013, Mathematics
Veronica Kelly, Student 2022, ENVS major, HCD and SART minor
Meredith Kelly, Associate Professor, Earth Sciences
Kristene Kelly, Executive Associate AD/SWA, Athletics
Amber Kelsie, Class of 2007, Africa and African American Studies
Kim-Eleen Kendrix, 1989, History
Alice Kennedy, Research Manager, TDI
Brandi Kenner-Bell, D’98, English mod. with Women’s Studies
Rachel Kent, 2021, Geography
Mduduzi Keswa, 1992, Math
Numaira Khan, ‘21, Mathematics modified with Biology
Maya Khanna, ‘22, History Modified with Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies Major
Madeline Killen, 2018, English
Betty Kim, Lathem Digital Library Fellow | Dartmouth Class of 2020, Digital by Dartmouth Library Program
Sara Kim, 22, Government, Psychology, & Public Policy
Isaac Kim, N/A, Psychology
Chae Kim, Class of 2018, Cognitive Science
Chae Kim, Class of 2018, Cognitive Science
Cece King, 2023, Undeclared
William Kirby, Teach for America Corps Member ‘20, Government/Environmental Studies
Miya Kishi Dunets, 2005, Biological Sciences
Chelsey Kivland, Assistant Professor of Anthropology, Anthropology
Jake Klein, '20, Associate Director of First-Year Trips, Physics + Government
Isabelle Kocher, Class of 2022, Psychology, Biology, Pre-veterinary
anahita kodali, student, sophomore scholar, biology/sociology
Sarah Kolk, 2020, Anthropology and biology
Donald Kollisch, Associate Professor of Community and Family Medicine and of Medicine, Geisel School of Medicine
Anna Kolln, Student, Chemistry
Yuliya Komska, Associate professor , German Studies
Kyubin Kong , Student , 23
Michael Koo, B.S., Geisel School of Medicine
Nathalie Korhonen, Student, Physics and Astronomy
Molly Kornfeind, 17, ENVS
Dan Kotlowitz, Leon E. WIlliams Professor of Theater, Chair Dept of Theater, Department of Theater
Abbie Kouzmanoff, 2015, Psychology and Linguistics
Sophia Koval, Undergraduate Student 2021, Biology
Kendall Kraus, alum 2015, Environmental Studies
Sophia Kriz, 2022, Gov
Elizabeth Kroll, MS1, MD
Elizabeth Kroll, MS1, MD
Madeline Kroot, Postbaccalaureate Fellow, '19, Geography
Skyler Kuczaboski, Student , Native American Studies
Randall Kuhlman, BCOS Attendant and Scheduling Assistant, Hood Museum of Art
John Kulvicki, Associate Professor, Philosophy
Zachary Kumar, 2019, Economics modified w/ Sociology
Devina Kumar, 2018, Computer Science
Iyabo Kwayana, Assistant Professor, Film and Media Studies
Iyabo Kwayana, Assistant Professor, Film and Media Studies
Iyabo Kwayana, Assistant Professor, Film and Media Studies, affiliated AAAS
Sera Kwon, Alum 2017, Graduate Student, Sociology
Ama Kyerewaa, 2020, Economics
Daniela Kyle, NA, Government
Elijah Laird, Student, Biology
Spencer Lambdin, 2018, Economics
Harrison Lane, 2019, Economics
Harrison Lane, 2019, Economics
Hannah Lang, NA, QSS
Dante LaRocco, n/a, COSC
Aiko Laski, ‘17, Anthropology & Asian Studies
Aimee Le, PhD, 2012, English
William Leavitt, Assistant Prof., Earth Sciences
Camilla Lee, ‘22, Psychology
Jennifer Lee, Student, Government
Erin Lee, 2018, Neuroscience, English
Karen Lee, Class of 2017, History and Economics
Carolyn Lee, 2018, Economics
Camilla Lee, ‘22, Psychology
Arianna Lee, Class of 2016, Neuroscience
Lora Leligdon, Physical Sciences Librarian, Library
Alex Lenzen, Staff Psychologist, Counseling Center
Julia Levine, Student, Prospective Psychology Major and Spanish Minor
Julia Levine, Student, Prospective Psychology Major and Spanish Minor
Carson Levine, ‘21, Studio Art, Human Centered Design and Digital Art
Julia Levine, Student, Prospective Psychology Major and Spanish Minor
Elizabeth Lhost, Postdoctoral Fellow, Society of Fellows and History Department
ENG -BENG Lim, Associate professor, WGSS, RMS and ASIAN AMERICAN STUDIES
Jeewoo Lim, Class of ‘18, Philosophy
Amber Liu, 20, Economics, Computer Science
Emily Liu, Esq. (Dartmouth c/o 2008), Government
Samantha Locke, n/a, Film and Physics double
Sara Lockwood, c/o 2022, Cognitive Science
Lorie Loeb, Research Professor, Faculty Director of the DALI Lab, Computer Science
Julia Logan, Assistant Archivist for Acquisitions, Library
Patricia Lopez, Assistant Professor , Geography
Cecilia Lopez, BA 2020, WGSS & English
Cori Lopez, Class of 2017, Neuroscience
Rachel Lorfils, 2021, AAAS
Rachel Lorfils, 2021, AAAS
Dr. Adrienne R. Lotson, Esq., '82 President, Dartmouth Alumni Council 2018 - 2019
Emmanuelle Loulmet, Alum, Class of 2019, Government
Connie Lu, '22, QSS
Jess Lu, Class of 2018, Government and Geography
Grace Lu, Class of 2023, Economics
Cynthia Lucas, 2021, English and Creative Writing
Chelsey Luger, ‘10, Native American Studies & History
Rebecca Luo, 2020, Biology
Erzo Luttmer, The Dartmouth Professor in Economics, Economics
Emily Luy Tan , ‘20, Anthropology
Chara Lyons , 23’, Science
Christopher MacEvitt, Professor , Religion
Abigail Macias, 2014, English
Jodie Mack, Associate Professor, Film and Media Studies
Charles Mack, 2018, Environmental Studies
Matthew Mackwood, '08, TDI '13, Geisel '14, MD, MPH, Assistant Professor, Community & Family Medicine, Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth, Community & Family Medicine
Kellie MacPhee, PhD, Class of 2014, Mathematics
Jacob Maguire, Current Dartmouth Undergraduate, Class of 2021, History
Kaitlin Maier, 2014, Engineering Sciences
Rufaro Makanda, Investment Banking Vice President, Dartmouth 2010, History
Maria Malik, Student, Geisel School of Medicine
Eliana Mallory, 2018, Geography
Samantha Maltais, Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellow, 2018, Government and Native American Studies modified with Anthropology
Rohini Mandal, Class of 2021, Quantitative Social Sciences
Justin Mankin, Assistant Professor, Geography
Noah Manning, Dartmouth College '17, Biology
Jeremy Manning, Assistant Professor, Psychological and Brain Sciences
Abby Mans, 2022, Environmental Studies
May Mansour, D’18, English, French
Bryan Manzi, 21, Computer Science
Bryan Manzi, 21, Computer Science
Will Maresco, '19, Theater modified with Digital Arts
Delaney Marshall, 2021, Government and Middle Eastern Studies
Karim Marshall, Esq., D'03, Government & Sociology
Allie Martin, Mellon Faculty Fellow, Music | Digital Humanities and Social Engagement
Ashley Martinez, 2019, Psychology
Hannah Matheson , ‘18, English (CRWR)
Hannah Matheson , ‘18, English (CRWR)
Clare Mathias, 2018, Geography
Junelle Matthias, N/A, Spanish
Thobile Mawerera, Registered Behavior Technician, Psychology
Vicki May, Instructional Professor, Thayer School of Engineering
Lloyd May, Class of 2018, Guarini Class of 2020, Engineering (BA & BE), Digital Musics (MA)
Madelyne Mayer, Alum 2020, LALACS, AAAS, Psychology
Michael Mayer, 2017, Neuroscience
Michael Mayer, 2017, Neuroscience
Najwa Mayer, Mellon Postdoctoral Fellow (incoming), WGSS
Jillian Mayer, Class of 2014, ENVS
Hannah Mazonson, 2018, English
Madeleine Mazzola, Class of 3019, SART and Anthropology
Preston McBride, Charles Eastman Fellow, '11, MALS '13, Native American Studies
Katie McCabe, ‘21, Linguistics
Andrew McCann, Professor and Chair, English and Creative Writing
Caitlin McCarthy, Student, Class of ‘23, Geography
Erin McCarthy-Keeler, '19, Government and Environmental Studies
Emily McConnell, Student ‘22, Psychology
Erin McConnell, Class of 2017, Earth Sciences
Cassidy McDermott, 2017, Neuroscience
Kaitlin McDonald, PhD Student, EEES
Eliza McDonough, Alum Class of 2018, English Literature & Creative Writing
Rebecca McElvain, Class of 2019, Environmental Studies
Petra McGillen, Associate Professor, German Studies
Morgan McGonagle, Environmental Engineer, D’18 TH’19, Mechanical Engineering
Jordan McGriff, 2020, Govt
Amanda McIntyre, '22, AAAS and Sociology double major
Jade McLaughlin, D’17, Hispanic Studies
Aislinn McLaughlin, 2014, Environmental Studies
Darrin McMahon, Professor of History, History
Laura McPherson, Associate Professor of Linguistics, Linguistics
Molly McQuoid, Student, Cognitive Science
Lisa Meehan, AAAS Program Administrator, AAAS
Jorell Meléndez-Badillo, Assistant Professor, History
Maryfer Mendoza, Undergraduate-2021, Government, History, LALACS
Rediat Mersha, Admissions Officer, UG Admissions
Bamlak Messay, Student, Neuroscience
Timothy Messen, 2018, Comparative Literature
Marisol Meyer, 2018, Psychology and Anthropology
Meghan Meyer, Assistant Professor, Psychology
Samuel Migwi, '23, English
Jeremy Mikecz, Postdoctoral Fellow, Neukom Institute / NAS
Skylar Miklus, Class of 2022, Philosophy; Cognitive Science
Jennifer Miller, Assistant Professor, History
Edward Miller, Associate Professor, History
Naomi Miller, ‘21, Engineering
Shayne Miller, Student 2022, Engineering
Emily Miller, RN, DHMC - Heater Road Clinic
Jennifer Miller, Assistant Professor, History
Isaiah Miller, Class of 2021, Sociology
David Millman, Student Assembly Senator, Government
Rebecca Milner, 2021, Anthropology, Global Health
Princilla Minkah , Undergraduate Student—also an E. E. Just Undergraduate Fellow, Cultural Anthropology & Global Health
Princilla Minkah , Undergraduate Student—also an E. E. Just Undergraduate Fellow, Cultural Anthropology & Global Health
Emily Minsky, ‘21, Government
Lauren Mitchell, Class of 2018, Computer Science
Klaus Mladek, Associate Professor of German Studies & Comparative Literature, German Studies
Zainab Molani, 2018, Neuroscience; Cognitive Science
Jose Molina, Student , English Major
James Monaco, BE Class of 2021, Engineering
Natalia Monetti, Senior Lecturer, Spanish and Portuguese
Jason Montima, 2022, Econ and QSS
Jessica Montoya, Student, Cognitive science
John Moreland, Student, German, Music, and Film
Bethany Moreton, Professor , History
Cecilia Morin, Class of 2021, Anthropology
Eman Morsi, Assistant Professor, MES, CompLit, LALACS, WGSS
Jay Mortenson, Student, History
Victoria Moss, Undergraduate Student, Class of 2023, Undeclared/Biology Major
Maya Moten, '18, Engineering Sciences modified with Studio Art
Michael Moyo, ‘22, Biomedical engineering
Sebastian Muñoz-Medina, Assistant Dean, Latinx & Caribbean and LGBTQIA+ Communities Advisor, Office of Pluralism and Leadership
Giavanna Munafo, Resident Scholar, , WGSS
Marlo Mundon, ‘20, Film and Media Studies
Sebastian Munoz-McDonald , Student ‘23, ASCL
Juliana Murcia Montoya, Class of 2019, Neuroscience
Glennis Murphy, Student, Engineering
Paul Musselwhite, Associate Professor, History
Alaa Mustafa , 2020, Anthropology Major
Olivia Nadworny , Student, Cognitive Science
Olympia Nagel-Caland, Class of 2021, Government modified with Philosophy
Helen Nam, 17, Govt
Tarika Narain, ‘17, Psychological & Brain Sciences
Ashwini Narayanan , President, South Asian Students’ Association, Economics, Geography, Quantitative Social Science
Bess Neiblum, Student, Undeclared
Sophie Neuhaus , NYC City Service Corps Member, ‘20, Geography & Environmental Studies
Elisabeth Newton, Assistant Professor, Physics and Astronomy
Lan Nguyen, Graduate student, EEES
Elizabeth Nguyen, 2020, Geography
Sydney Nguyen , ‘21, Anthropology and Native American Studies Major
Deborah Nichols, Professor, Anthropology, LALACS
Rebecca Nicol, ‘22, Geography and ASCL
Chloe Nicolaou, None, Engineering
Chloe Nicolaou, None, Engineering
Danielle Nieters, 2020, Geography
Golnar Nikpour, Assistant Professor, History
Bennie Niles IV, Dartmouth ‘15; PhD candidate, Northwestern University, African American Studies
Scout Noffke, Reference and Administrative Specialist, Library
Andi Norman, 2018, Film & Media Studies
Christopher Norman, Class of 2013, Geography
Christopher Norman, Class of 2013, Geography
Tiffany North-Reid, Research Project Manager, Epidemiology
Brandon Nye, 2020, Economics
Casey O'Brien, Student, Geisel School of Medicine
Stephanie O'Brien, MBA, 2014, Tuck School of Business
Patrick O’Brien, 2021, Econ (AAAS Minor)
Luiza Odhiambo, Current Student '21, Government
Isabel Odom, 2018, Economics & Biology
Stephen Ofori, 2017, Biology
Laura Ogden, Associate Professor, Anthropology
Yuri Oh, 2022, Cognitive Science
Sean Oh, 2017, Computer science modified with Engineering Sciences
Kanami Okabe, Class of 2024, Undeclared
Ndalaku Okolo, N/A, History and Psychology
Danielle Okonta , Danielle Okonta ‘20, Government
Chidimma Okpara, Student , Neuroscience
Ezgi Okutan, Class of 22, Engineering
Olafur Olafsson, D'18, MEM'20, Engineering Sciences
Joshua Olin, Student, Linguistics and Earth Sciences
Esther Oluokun, 2020, ENVS
Nicole Onyemeziem, 2025, CS
rosey oppenheim, 2018, Geography
Annelise Orleck, Professor , History
Guadalupe Ortega, '23, Linguistics & WGSS
Terry Osborne, Senior Lecturer, Environmental Studies
Erich Osterberg, Associate Professor, Earth Sciences
Anais Ovalle, MD, Instructor of Medicine
Pel Ozel, 2019, Neuroscience
Manuel P, Student, Neuroscience, Spanish
L. P., Med student (?), Geisel
Aimee Pacheco, 2020 graduate , Geography and Spanish modified with LALACS
Lakshmi Padmanabhan, Society of Fellows, Film & Media Studies
Owen Page, Writer, Class of 2019, English
Sonali Pahwa, Associate Professor, Theatre Arts & Dance, University of Minnesota
Jacob Pallotta, Class of 2020, Economics
Marisa Palucis, Assistant Professor, Earth Sciences
Nitesh Pant, Class of 2022, Economics and Government
Graziella Parati, Professor, French and Italian
Aparna Parikh, Lecturer, Geography
Jamie Park, 20, Studio Art/ Pre- Med
Soo Sunny Park, Professor, Studio Art
Linette Park, Thurgood Marshall Fellow 2018-2020, African and African American Studies Program
Gia Parker, 2018, Psychology
Kenya Pascascio, 2020, Engineering Sciences
Ali Pattillo, 2017, Geography
Ellen Pattinson, 2019, Anthropology
Eli Pattison, 2022, QSS
Nina Pavcnik, Professor, Economics
Mariana Peñaloza-Morales, Undergraduate Mellon Mays Fellow ‘22, Geography
Nick Peart, 2019, Engineering
Donald Pease, Ted&Helen Geisel Professor in the Humanities, English
Claire Pendergrast, 2015, Biology
Mary Peng, D'15, Economics
Nellie Pennington, 1983, Computer Science
William Perez , , Computer Science
Aaní Perkins, N/A, NAS/Sociology/Linguistics
Marley Peters, 2018, English
Leeza Petrov, class of 2022, Biology
David Petruccelli, Assistant Professor, History
Cameron Pfaffle , 2020, English
Kirby Phares, Student, Quantitative Social Science, History
Jonathan Phillips, Assistant Professor, Cognitive Science
Doug Phipps, 2017, Geography
Steven Picot, ‘21, Economics
Sabyne Pierre, Class of 2020, Government with AAAS Minor
Sabyne Pierre, 2020, Government major, minor in African and African American Studies
Charles Pike, Student, English
Talia Pikounis, 2022, Anthropology
Hayley Piper, Class of 2022, Biology
Worayada Pitakanonda, 2022, Biology
David Polashenski , ‘17; TH ‘18, Earth Sciences and Environmental Engineering
Kevin Ponce, Alum 2020, Mechanical Engineering
Dani Poole, Neukom Postdoctoral Fellow, Geography
Kara Powell, 2020, Government
Ali Prevost-Reilly, Undergraduate ‘21, Biology, Earth Sciences
Dajee Provitt, Ms., Sociology
Allison Puglisi, Class of 2015 (BADA), History
Kathryn Putz, ‘22, Government
Juan Quinonez Zepeda, Mellon Mays Fellow, CoFIRED Co-Alliance Director, and FUERZA organizer , Geography
Namrata R, Alum ‘20, Anthropology major
Chelsea Rafferty, N/A, Pschology
Nalini Ramanathan, Class of 2019, Economics
Uma Maheshwari Ramesh, 2020, Sociology
Colleen Randall, Professor, Studio Art
Farrar Ransom, Student, Biology
Kathleen Ratty, ‘17, Neuroscience
Gil Raz, Associate Professor , Religion and ASCL
Ameena Razzaque, Undergraduate Student, 2021 , Special Major - “Women’s Health in the MENASA Region”
Ameena Razzaque, Undergraduate Student, 2021 , Special Major - “Women’s Health in the MENASA Region”
Ameena Razzaque, Undergraduate Student, 2021 , Special Major - “Women’s Health in the MENASA Region”
Sadie Red Eagle, Class of 2019, Government and Native American Studies Majors and minor in Sociology
JB Redding 1976, Caring Hands, Inc.,Founder & CEO, Government
Anna Reed, 2019, Anthropology, Hispanic Studies
Mary Sophia Reich, 2022, Government Major
Paul Reichert, Student, Geisel School of Medicine
Marcus Reid, 2018 Alum, Film & Media Studies, AAAS
Elizabeth Reimer , 2024, Biology
Margarita Ren, Class of 2018, Environmental Studies
Kasey Rhee, 2021, QSS
Mikey Richards, 2018, Economics
Graham Rigby, Class of 2017, Linguistics Modified with Classical Languages and Literatures
Svetlana Riguera, Undergrad, Geography
Nicholas Rinehart, Postdoctoral Fellow & Lecturer, Society of Fellows & Department of English and Creative Writing
Matthew Ritger ‘10, Assistant Professor, English and Creative Writing
Stephanie Rivera-Ithier, Class of 2021 Student, Hispanic Studies and Anthropology
Michael Robelo, Class of 2020, Linguistics
Emily Robertson, 2018, History
Caroline Robertson, Assistant Professor, PBS
Ruan Rodrigues, N/A, Geography
Ruan Rodrigues, N/A, Geography
Emma Rodriguez, ‘20, WGSS and SART
Annika Roise, 2018, Mathematics
Kendall Ronzano, D.E.D. Central Coast, Dartmouth ‘17 Thayer ‘18, Engineering
Christiana Rose, 2020, Digital Musics
Max Rosenfeld, 23, Philosophy
Jamie Rosenfeld, Museum Educator, Hood Museum of Art
Lyndsi Ross-Trevor, BA 2018, BE 2019, MEM 2020, BE ‘19, Master of Engineering Management ‘20
Alexandra Rossillo, Student, Psychology
Jake Rost, Class of 2018, Neuroscience Major
Faith Rotich, 2018 Alum, Economics
Emma Routhier, ‘12, African and African-American Studies
Sam Routhier, History Teacher, '07, History
Katherine Royce, 2019, Mathematics
Leah Ryu, Undergraduate, COSC/SART
Mara Sabinson, Associate Professor, Theater & Institute for Writing and Rhetoric
Vivian Sabla, Ph.D. Candidate, Physics & Astronomy
Kathryn Sachs, Class of 2018, History
Kathryn Sachs, 2021, Psychology
Hanna Saklad, Student , ENVS
Kate Salotto, Student, Geisel School of Medicine
Hector Sanchez, Graduate Student , Microbiology & Immunology
Sirajum Sandhi, Undergraduate’21, Wgss
Irina Sandoval , Dartmouth ‘23, Undecided
Emmanuel Sanon, Student, Engineering
Analola Santana, Associate Professor, Spanish and Portuguese; affiliated with LALACS
Jordan Sanz, Class of 2022, Computer Science and Quantitative Social Science Double Major
Sarah Sarah, 2018, Economics & anthropology
Shannon Sartain, 2021, Earth Sciences
Sachi Schmidt-Hori, assistance professor, ASCL
Maddy Schoenberger, 2020, Biology, Spanish
Shelby Schrier, 2015, Mathematics
Julia Schroeder, 2018, Neuroscience
Walker Schulte Schneider, Law student ('19), History
Ivy Schweitzer, Professor , English
Ian Scott, n/a, African and African American Studies
Valentina Sedlacek, Dartmouth College Class of 2018, Senior Fellow, Anthropology of Global Health
Christina Seely , Associate Professor , Studio Art
Shaalin Sehra, ‘23, Earth Science
Greg Seton, Senior Lecturer, Religion
Anyoko Sewavi, N/a, Biology/AAAS
Anamika Shah, Class of '21, Biology
Nikita Shaiva, 2018, Cognitive Science
Ayub Sharif, Dartmouth ‘19, Sociology modified with Human Centered Design, Minor in AAAS
Jeff Sharlet, Frederick Sessions Beebe '35 Professor in the Art of Writing, English and Creative Writing
Mukul Sharma, Professor, Earth Sciences
Sophie Sheeline, 2016 Th' 2017, Engineering
Margaret Sherin, 2018, Biology and WGST
Christian Sherrill, Advocacy & Partnerships Director, Next Gen Personal Finance, D'13, Economics & Hispanic Studies
Jin Shin, Class of 2017, Neuroscience
Dustin Shirley , 2018, Psychology
Sofia Shomento, 2021, Anthropology
Priya Shukla, 2021, English, Biology
Samuel Siaw, Class of 2023, Undeclared
Poli Sierra-Long, ‘19 Alumna, Environmental Studies
Buki Sihlongonyane , ‘18, African and African-American Studies, Psychological and Brain Sciences
Ali Silva, n/a, n/a
Sarah Sim, Class of 2021, History
Lily Simon, 2022, Geography and Spanish double major, global health minor
Walter Simons, Professor, History
Sydney Sims, Student ‘21, ENVS
Devin Singh, Associate Professor , Religion
Emma Sklarin, Alum 2018, English
Catherine Slaughter, Student, Physics and Astronomy
Jennah Slayton, 2021, QSS/French Studies
Amanda Sload, ‘19, Economics, QSS
Daniella Sloane, 2010, Geography and Spanish
Emily Slusher, Student 2021, sociology
Gabriella Smith, Undergraduate Student, 2022, Government and Environmental Studies Majors, AAAS Minor
Jayden Smith, Undergraduate ; 2022, Government major, AAAS minor
Caroline Smith, ‘21, Anthropology
Abby Smith , 23, Art History
Maria Smith-Lopez, Student, Government
Christopher Sneddon, Professor and Chair, Geography/Environmental Studies
Christopher Sneddon, Professor and Chair, Geography/Environmental Studies
Julia Snodgrass, Student (2021), Environmental Studies
Shelby Snyder, ‘21, Biology and Native American Studies
Ashley Sohn, Student, 2021, Psychology
Alireza Soltani, Associate Professor, Psychological and Brain Sciences
Leslie Sonder, Associate Professor, Earth Sciences
Ariana Sopher, 2014, Engineering
Anne Sosin, '02/Program Director, Center for Global Health Equity, Dickey Center for International Understanding
Catalina Spatarelu, PhD candidate, Thayer School of Engineering
John Speicher , ‘21, Neuroscience
Zachary Spicer, na, Economics modified with Environmental Studies
Silvia Spitta, Professor of Spanish and Comparative Literature, Spanish and Comparative Literature
Meagan Stabler, Senior Reserach Scientist, Epidemiology
Emma Staiger, 2022, Psychology
Adam Steel, Fellow, Department of Psychology and Brain Sciences
Leigh Steinberg, 2018, History
Meredith Steinfels, Digital Platforms Manager and Archives Specialist, Hood Museum of Art
Daniel Steinmetz-Jenkins, Postdoc, History
Nikki Stevens, Lab Manager, Digital Justice Lab, WGSS
Roberta Stewart, Professor of Classics, Classics
Jack Stokesbury, , Economics
Sarah Storms, Student, Studio Art
Nathaniel Stornelli, ‘21, Theater and Classical Languages and Literature major
Anna Storti, Postdoctoral Fellow in Asian American Studies, WGSS
Isabelle Strong, 19, AAP Program Coordinator , AR
Dartmouth Student Assembly, Undergraduate Student Government, --
Soyoung Suh, Associate Professor, History/ ASCL
Chris Suh, 2021, Quantitative Social Science
Christopher Sullivan, Class of 2021, Biology
Ana Sumbo, Student, ‘22, Geography Major
Narni Summerall, 2017, Geography
Amy Sun, 2017, Sociology
Onieka Sutton, 1998, Sociology
Craig Sutton, Associate Professor of Mathematics, Director of the E.E. Just Program and House Professor of School House, Mathematics
Adoley Swaniker, 2019, Economics
Isiah Swann, 2020, Environmental Studies
Chloe Sweetman, Ph.D. Student , Anthropology
Heather Szilagyi, 2015, Government
Ricardo Taboada, 19, CS
Sam Tabrisky , 22, Biology, Computer Science
Matt Tanenblatt, 2019, Economics
Elliott Tang, student, Cognitive Science
Sunny Tang, ‘21, Neuroscience & Anthropology
Allison Tannenbaum, 2022, History
Andrea Tarnowski, Associate Professor, French and Comparative Literature
Jamie Tatum, Class of 2023, Classics
Haley Taylor, Class of 2019, History and Film and media studies
Katherine Taylor, BA, Computer science/film
Jarrett Taylor, D'18 Th'18, Chemistry and Engineering
Shaylynn Teal-Canty, Class of 2001, Sociology/Women's Studies
Harish Tekriwal, Student, QSS and Government
Emma Templeton, PhD Candidate, Psychological & Brain Sciences
Jordan Michael Terry, Class of 2015, History
Zaneta Thayer, D'08 & Assistant Professor, Anthropology
Vaish Thiraviyarajah , 2022, Biology
Jourdin Thomas, Student, Neuroscience
Anna-Kay Thomas, 2012, Neuroscience
Kate Thorstad, 2014, Government
Nicole Tiao, 2020, History, Physics
Tatjana Toeldte, 16, Engineering
Stephanie Tomlin, Director, DAC and MS, 2013, TDI
Kate Tomlinson, 2016, Economics & Environmental Studies
Rheanna Toney, Class of 2022, Computer Science Modified with Digital Arts
Maria Topel, 2013, MALS
Amanda Toporek, Alum ‘17, Government
Macy Toppan, Class of ‘22, Studio Art, Psychology & Economics
Thuyen Tran, 2019, Mathematics, Education
Liz Treacy, AB 2015, BE 2016, Engineering Sciences and English
Theo Trefonides , ‘23, N/A
Matthew Treiber, 2018, Government, theater
Cori Tucker-Price, Guarini Dean’s Postdoctoral Fellow in Ethnicity, Race, and Migration in the U.S. Context, History
Gemma Tung, student , Undecided
Donia Tung , Class of 22, Computer Science & History
Elijah Turner, Class of 2016, current JD Candidate, Anthropology
Lucy Turnipseed, 2022, Art History
Kos Twum, Student 2021, Government
Soren Tyler, Undergraduate Student, Class of 2023, Undeclared
Agnes Ugoji , ‘22, Geography and Biology
Megan Ungerman, Class of 2021, Biology
Andrew Vacca, Asst. Dir. Residential Education / GR '20, ORL / EEES
Naomi Valde, Student, Economics
Matt van der Meer, Associate Professor, Psychological & Brain Sciences
Kenna van Steyn, Class of 2021, Neuroscience and Global Health
Sam Van Wetter, 2016, English
Sara Vannah, Grad student, Physics
Alex Vasques, 2018, Engineering
Sergio Vazquez, Undergraduate student , Sociology modified with Biology
David Velona, 2021, History
Citlalli Vergara, Class of 2023, Sociology, Biology
Joseph Vignone, Lecturer , Department of Religion
Pamela Voekel, Associate Professor, History; LALACS
Ryan Waaland, Student, Government
Charles Wade, Student , Government
Charles Wade , student , Physics
Jack Walker, ‘22, Environmental Studies
Isabel Wallace, Class of 2021, Theater and Government Double Major
Emily Walton, Associate Professor, Sociology
Alice Wang, 2016, German Studies, English
Lexi Warden, N/a, THEA/AAAS
Michelle Warren, Professor, Comparative Literature
Brynne Weeks, P.E. 2012, Engineering
Jessica Weil, 21, English
Vi Welker, Records Analyst, Library
Christopher Welker, Graduate Student, Psychology and Brain Sciences
Jacque Wernimont , Distinguished Chair of Digital Humanities and Social Engagement , Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies
Jennifer West, Alum '20, Government, History
Samantha West, 2020, Theatre
Kelly Westkaemper, Student 2022, Economics
Kelly Westkaemper, Student 2022, Economics
Jules Wheaton, 19, Art History, Government
Jules Wheaton, 19, Art History, Government
Alaina White, Undergraduate, Psychology and Hispanic Studies
Emma White, Product Marketing Manager at AWS. ‘19, Government
James Whitfield, Assistant Professor, Physics and Astronomy
Diana Whitney, Dartmouth '95, English and Creative Writing
Anna Wilinsky, ‘21, Government
Elizabeth Wilkins, 2016, Mathematics
Mikala Williams, Special Education Liaison and Learning Behavior Specialist, c/o 2018, AAAS and Socy
Jasmine Williams, Class of 2020, Sociology
Vitallia Williams, United States Army SSG '22, Government & Sociology
Rachael Williams, Class of 2015, Sociology and Women and Gender Studies
Briana Williams, 2016, Economics, Geography
Margaret Williamson, Associate Professor, Classics and Comparative Literature
Jack Wilson, Lecturer, Studio Art / Engineering Science
Elizabeth Wilson, Student, Computer Science
Pierce Wilson, 2023, Undecided
Kameo Rae Winborn, Alum, 2014, Government and AMES
Bryan Winston, Postdoctoral fellow, History
Fuller Winton, 2019 alumni, Economics
Fuller Winton, 2019 alumni, Economics
Lee Witters, Professor, Biological Sciences; Eugene W. Leonard 1921 Professor of Medicine, Medical Education & Biochemistry, Biological Sciences; Medicine, Medical Education & Biochemistry
Sophie Wohltjen, Graduate Student, Psych and Brain Sciences
Faven Woldetatyos , Student, Government and English
Jessica Womack, 2014, Art History
Amanda Wong, Program Coordinator for Community and Leadership Development, OPAL
Anne Woronecki, Class of 2018, Physics and Astronomy
Edric Wung Wung, '18, Government
Jane Xu, 2020, Neuroscience, Anthropology
Zachary Yates, Digital Account Executive, Class of 2018, English
Cecilia Young, Senior Admissions Fellow-Dartmouth College Admissions Office, Religion and History modified with Native American Studies
Paul Young, Associate Professor, Film and Media Studies
William Young, 1978, Biology
Thomas Young , 2019, Computer Science
Amari Young , 2021, AAAS
Amari Young , 2021, AAAS
Muhammad Zain-ul-abideen, MD, Class of 2012, Geisel Class of 2016 , Biology and Anthropology
Raniyan Zaman, Student,
Melissa Zeiger, Associate Professor, English
Kelly Zeilman, 22, Sociology
Katelyn Zeser, Student, Anthropology and Middle Eastern Studies
Wendy Zhang, Student, Economics
Michael Zhang, 2021, QSS
Mia Zhang Nacke, 2020, QSS
Heavenly Zheng, Class of 2021, Linguistics with Biology minor
Brandon Zhou, Class of 2022, Linguistics, Government
Amanda Zieselman, '15, Neuroscience, Anthropology
Jonathan Zinman, R. Stephen Cheheyl Professor of Economics, Economics
Amina Zoklat, Class of 2023 student , Biology
Melissa Zubizarreta, Dartmouth ‘17, Government
Cecilia Zugel, 2021, English
Oyku Zumra, Undergraduate Student, Earth Sciences
Samuel Zuniga, Class of 2023, Government and Art History
Emily Zurcher, Class of 2021 Student, English





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