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: That college sports association just agreed to a $2.8 billion class-action settlement that, if approved by a judge in California, would pay student athletes after a century of deeming them amateurs. and its member institutions allowing athletes to make money from sports programs that have made millions for their schools. Starting in the fall of 2025, schools could have about $20 million a year to pay their student athletes. payments, giving student athletes a big stream of revenue. And in March, the Dartmouth men’s basketball team voted to unionize, adding potentially more pressure on universities to pay athletes.
Persons: It’s Organizations: Dartmouth men’s Locations: California, Southeastern, Atlantic Coast ,
Then, as they prepared to collect their diplomas, their commencement speaker, Rob Hale, a billionaire philanthropist from Boston, returned to the dripping podium. “My friends and I were looking at each other like, no way,” Ali McKelvey, one of the students, said. “We were like, this has to be a joke.”It wasn’t. Mr. Hale, the co-founder and chief executive of Granite Telecommunications, ranks as one of the country’s wealthiest people and most generous benefactors. He and his wife, Karen, gave away $1 million every week in 2022, to both well-known and unheard-of causes.
Persons: Rob Hale, , ” Ali McKelvey, Hale, Karen Organizations: University of Massachusetts Dartmouth, Granite Telecommunications Locations: Boston
CNN —College athletes could soon get dramatically different paychecks. The lawsuitThe House v. NCAA lawsuit was filed by Grant House and Sedona Prince, two college athletes, against the NCAA and the Power 5 conferences – the Pac-12, Big Ten, Big 12, Southeastern and Atlantic Coast – in US District Court Northern District of California Oakland Division in 2020. But college athletes in the House lawsuit say current NIL rules and an “anticompetitive” college system hurt their chances to make money. The possible settlement comes against a backdrop of attitudes toward college athletes receiving payments gradually changing. Earlier this year, members of the Dartmouth College men’s basketball team became the first college athletes to vote to join a union, a significant milestone in the rapidly changing business for collegiate sports.
Persons: Grant, Caitlin Clark, Caleb Williams, NILs, Michael Reaves, , Chris Jones, ” Jeffrey Kessler, Kessler Organizations: CNN — College, National Collegiate Athletics Association, NCAA, Grant House, Sedona Prince, Big, of California Oakland Division, College, Football, Division, Department of Education, Supreme, Iowa, USC, Westmont, FMC, CNN, National Association of Collegiate, Athletics, Baylor Lady Bears, USA, Sports, Reuters, Yahoo Sports, Athletic, ESPN, ACC, Dartmouth College men’s Locations: Southeastern, Atlantic, California, U.S, United States
The Faculty of Arts and Sciences at Dartmouth College voted on Monday to censure the university’s president, Sian Leah Beilock, over her decision to summon the police to remove a pro-Palestinian encampment on campus, calling her action harmful to the community and disruptive to the university’s educational mission. The censure motion was adopted by a vote of 183 to 163, according to Justin Anderson, a spokesman for Dartmouth. The close vote illustrated the division on campus over Dr. Beilock’s decision on May 1, made just hours after the encampment had been erected on the college green. At the meeting, Dr. Beilock defended her actions, saying that she believed there was a reasonable and credible threat of violence. Monday’s vote was believed to be the first censure vote against a president of Dartmouth in its 255-year history.
Persons: Sian Leah Beilock, Justin Anderson, Beilock’s, Beilock Organizations: of Arts and Sciences, Dartmouth College, Dartmouth
Read previewA billionaire gifted graduating students at UMass Dartmouth with "envelopes full of cash" totaling $1,000. Related storiesA UMass Dartmouth press release said security brought onstage two large duffle bags "packed with envelopes full of cash." AdvertisementHale told graduates that he had two envelopes to give them: one reading "gift" and the other reading "give." UMass Dartmouth graduates received $1,000. If all 1,200 students received the $1,000, Hale's giveaway amounted to about $1.2 million.
Persons: , Robert Hale Jr, Hale, Jerry Seinfeld, Seinfeld, Duke Organizations: Service, UMass Dartmouth, Granite Telecommunications, Business, UMass Dartmouth Chancellor's, Columbia University, Duke University, BI Locations: Hale, United States, Gaza, Israel
Opinion | ‘The Very Real Insanity of College Admissions’
  + stars: | 2024-05-18 | by ( )   time to read: +1 min
To the Editor:Re “2024 Was the Year That Finally Broke College Admissions,” by Daniel Currell (Opinion guest essay, May 5):While Mr. Currell effectively lays out the current admissions climate, the sunny last-minute outcomes for the two applicants he follows undermine his otherwise valid critiques. While Ivy was rejected by her early decision school, she was admitted to her second choice, Dartmouth, an Ivy with a 6 percent acceptance rate. Rania, though disappointed with her Barnard rejection, also found herself a terrific outcome at Wesleyan, another highly acclaimed school, with a free ride to boot. Both of these outcomes are extreme positive outliers these days. Following two applicants who actually had to make significant compromises would have more accurately encapsulated the reality check that college-bound kids and parents need in the face of the very real insanity of college admissions these days.
Persons: Daniel Currell, Currell, Ivy, Barnard Organizations: Dartmouth, Wesleyan, College of Wooster Locations: Ohio
Read previewI recently reviewed my Yale admissions file after being a student there for three years. I believe that everyone's college application journey is unique and that mine is just one sample, but I equally understand the urge to hear about other people's experiences. So, I'm now sharing a deeper look into my college application. I tried to highlight my passions in my extracurricularsThe author's college application. I wanted to capture who I truly am in my college essayThe author's college essay.
Persons: , I'm, Brian Zhang, Brian, genuineness Organizations: Service, Yale, YouTube, Business, Dartmouth, Colleges, Ivy League Locations: Sunset Park , Brooklyn, Brooklyn
As the police arrested student protesters at Dartmouth College, a 65-year-old professor ended up on the ground. Two student journalists, reporting that night, ended up arrested themselves. And a bystander, visiting his father who lives near Dartmouth College, found himself with a fractured shoulder. That was some of the collateral damage after the president of Dartmouth College, Sian Leah Beilock, took unusually swift action and authorized the police action on May 1 to clear an encampment that students had, just two hours earlier, pitched on the college green. Dr. Beilock, a cognitive scientist who studies why people choke under pressure, has been facing a campus uproar ever since.
Persons: Sian Leah Beilock, Beilock Organizations: Dartmouth College
Markets typically respond to Fed comments with price swings in either direction, and recent research shows they are particularly reactive to Powell. And given the Fed's "data-dependent" approach, the baseline can change rapidly as new economic reports are released. "So now we're stuck with a system where there's only one view, there's only one outlook, it's a baseline outlook. And there's really no way to understand the Fed's thinking about where are the risks." Watch the video above to learn more about how the Fed's busy speaking schedule can create market volatility and how it balances transparency with market impact.
Persons: Jerome Powell, Powell, Andrew Levin, , Levin, Ben Bernanke Organizations: Fed, Federal, Center for Economic Policy Research, Dartmouth College, Federal Reserve Locations: Federal, what's
Orleck and Tamari are among at least 50 professors arrested at campus protests across the country, according to a CNN review of police records, court filings, and news reports. (Since April 18, more than 2,400 students have been arrested amid protests on more than 50 campuses.) Officials from several universities where professors were arrested in connection with recent protests declined to comment on individual cases. All the professors, Blair said, were “expecting to get arrested.” Though Blair himself was not arrested, at least four other UCLA professors were that day. “I want to say some of my colleagues, particularly at Emory and Washington University, were treated much more brutally.
Persons: Orleck, whiplash, Steve Tamari, Louis, Tamari, , Caroline Fohlin’s, Fohlin, Gregory Pflugfelder, Isaac Kamola, Alex Kent, , Kamola, “ There’s, Gregory Fenves, Fenves, Emory, Carol Folt, Andrew Guzman, Minouche Shafik, Joseph Howley, Graeme Blair, Blair, , ” Orleck, she’d “, they’re, Sian Leah Beilock, WMUR, ” Tamari, Mo, Christine Tannous, Andrew Martin, hasn’t, ‘ Don’t, “ Don’t, ” Michael Allen, ” Allen, Allen, I’m, St . Louis, Michael Allen “, Chancellor Martin, Bikrum Gill, Gill, ” Gill, it’s Organizations: CNN, Dartmouth College, Washington University, Palestinian, Emory University, Columbia University, New York Times, American Association of University, ’ Center, Defense, Faculty of Columbia University, Getty, Emory, University of Southern, USC, Columbia, UCLA, Justice, Green, Hanover Police Department, Police, Louis Post, AP Protesters, Boeing Company, Israel Defense Forces, University, Desirée, Virginia Tech Locations: New Hampshire, St, Palestinian American, Atlanta, New York, Columbia’s, Palestine, Gaza, Los, Los Angeles, Dartmouth, Emory, Palestinian, American, Louis , Missouri, Missouri, Illinois, Louis, Washington, Israel, St .
Others, including pro-Israel professors, have sought to build other avenues of support for students. Faculty members at Emory University and Columbia University are among those who have either taken or pushed for no-confidence votes in their school presidents. Some professors, faculty and staff members have gotten caught in police sweeps and arrested as law enforcement has moved to evict students and their tent encampments from campuses. He said the letter came together as colleagues expressed outrage over seeing some of their students caught in the clash and not receiving a response from some administrators when they pleaded for intervention. “There was a very clear sense from very early on, even as things were happening yesterday, that some response was imperative — that we couldn’t let something like this go unanswered,” he said.
Persons: Jim Ryan, Ian Baucom, Annelise Orleck, , , Erik Linstrum, “ there’s, Brian Coy, Ryan, Baucom, , ” Mr, Coy, Laura Goldblatt, they’re, Thomas Jefferson, Linstrum Organizations: University of Virginia, Israel, Emory University, Columbia University, Dartmouth College Locations: Charlottesville, Gaza, aggress
Dr. Orleck, 65, was zip-tied and was one of 90 people who were arrested, according to the local police. It was unclear what disciplinary action, if any, the arrested students would face from the university. In her message, Dr. Beilock strongly defended the decision to sweep away the encampment. As the police moved in, arresting students, Dr. Orleck said she started taking videos. Dr. Orleck, she said, was recording the police with her phone.
Persons: Annelise Orleck, Caleb Kenna, Annelise, Orleck, Sian Leah Beilock, Beilock, , , Dr, ” “, “ I’ve, I’ve, Dartmouth, James M, Israel —, , They’re, ’ ”, Ivy Schweitzer, “ Annelise, ” Dr, Schweitzer, ” Jenna Russell, Sheelagh McNeill Organizations: Dartmouth College, The New York Times, Dartmouth, Wednesday, Valley, Associated Press, Columbia, New York Times, Hanover Police Department Locations: Gaza, Hanover, N.H, Dartmouth, Israel
Campuses Have Been Arrested or DetainedPolice officers and university administrators have clashed with pro-Palestinian protesters on a growing number of college campuses in recent weeks, arresting students, removing encampments and threatening academic consequences. More than 2,300 people have been arrested or detained on campuses across the country. Tenn. Texas Utah Vt. Va. Wash. W.Va. Wis. Wyo. Tenn. Texas Utah Vt. Va. Wash. W.Va. Wis. Wyo. Since then, tensions between protesters, universities and the police have risen, prompting law enforcement to take action in some of America’s largest cities.
Persons: Columbia Dartmouth Emerson Emory F.S.U, Conn ., South Carolina U.S.F ., Madison U.S.C, Austin U.T, Dallas V.C.U, Yale P.S.U, Iowa Kan Organizations: Protesters, Police, Cal Poly Humboldt Case, Columbia Dartmouth, Fordham Indiana Univ . New, State Northeastern Northern Ariz ., State Northeastern Northern Ariz . Univ . Ohio State Princeton Stony, State Northeastern Northern Ariz . Univ . Ohio State Princeton Stony Brook New Paltz Tulane U.C.L.A, Buffalo Univ, Arizona Univ, Conn . Univ, Minnesota U.N.H, New Mexico Notre Dame Univ, South Carolina U.S.F, Tennessee Univ, Utah U.W, Virginia Tech, Yale, Pitt Univ, Virginia Art, Hawaii Idaho Ill, N.D . Ohio Okla, Columbia University Locations: U.S, N.Y.C . N.C, State Northeastern Northern, State Northeastern Northern Ariz . Univ, State Northeastern Northern Ariz . Univ . Ohio State Princeton Stony Brook, Hill, Arizona, Colorado, Conn, Florida, Georgia, Illinois U.M.W, Minnesota, New Mexico, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, U.T, Virginia, Michigan, Chicago Ala . Alaska, Calif, Colo, Del, Fla . Ga, Hawaii Idaho, Ind, Iowa, Ky, La . Maine Md, Mass, Mich, Minn, Miss, Mo, Mont, Neb, N.H . N.J, N.M, N.Y, N.C, N.D . Ohio, N.D . Ohio Okla ., Pa, S.D . Tenn . Texas Utah, Va, Wash, W.Va . Wis, Wyo, A.S.U, Gaza, America’s
Hundreds of demonstrators have been arrested in the last 24 hours as protests decrying Israel's bombardment of Gaza continue at university campuses across the nation. The majority of demonstrations have called for the divestment from companies that support Israel and the war in Gaza. Meanwhile, at the University of Arizona, law enforcement used pepper balls and rubber bullets against protesters Wednesday, the university said in a statement. The Los Angeles Police Department has also issued a city-wide "tactical alert" related to a pro-Palestinian encampment at UCLA, a law enforcement source told CNN. University of Texas at Dallas: At least 17 arrests have been made at the campus as of Wednesday evening, school officials said.
Persons: That's, Minouche Shafik, Lowenstein, Jennifer L, Mnookin Organizations: University of California, CNN, University of Arizona, Columbia University, City College, Hamilton Hall, City College of New, University, Dartmouth College, WMUR, Fordham University, NYPD, Buffalo, Los Angeles : Police, Los Angeles Police Department, UCLA, University of New, State, New Hampshire Department of Safety, ” University of Texas, Austin Fox, University of Texas, Austin, Texas Department of Public Safety, . University of Texas, Dallas, University of Wisconsin Locations: Gaza, Israel, Los Angeles, New York, City College of New York, University of New Hampshire, Austin, Madison
Peaceful protest is. Vandalism, trespassing, breaking windows, shutting down campuses, forcing the cancellation of classes and graduations — none of this is a peaceful protest. Threatening people, intimidating people, instilling fear in people is not peaceful protest. “Vandalism, trespassing, breaking windows, shutting down campuses, forcing the cancellation of classes and graduations — none of this is a peaceful protest. Peaceful protest is.”In calming some in his party, though, Mr. Biden took heat from others on the political left.
Persons: Biden, It’s, President Biden, ” Mr, , Nemat Shafik, , Tim Scott, Donald J, Mr, Trump, Crooked Joe Biden, Newscum, Gavin Newsom, Israel, George Floyd, could’ve, Matt Duss, Bernie Sanders, Jonathan Wolfe, Ernesto Londoño, Bob Chiarito, Mike Baker Organizations: Jewish, White, Republican, National Guard, , Police, University of California, Portland State University, University of Wisconsin, Fordham, Manhattan, University of Texas, Dartmouth College, Tulane University, New York Times, Brown University, Northwestern University, Columbia University, American Association of University, Hamilton, Republicans, Trump Locations: America, Palestinian, Gaza, , Los Angeles, Oregon, Madison, Dallas, New Hampshire, New Orleans, Rhode Island, Illinois, Israel, Washington, South Carolina, U.C.L.A, California, North Carolina, Charlotte, Wilmington, Vermont, St, Paul, Minn, Wis, Seattle
The longest-enduring standardized college admissions test in the nation, the SAT has faced decades of controversy over bias and criticism for reducing aspiring college students to a test score. Discrepancies with standardized testing appear to be symptomatic of the inequality endemic to the education system. In 2005, the College Board added an 800-point writing section to the exam alongside its math and verbal reasoning sections. In this Jan. 17, 2016 file photo, a sign is seen at the entrance to a hall for a college test preparation class in Bethesda, Md. Alex Brandon/APThe College Board told CNN it has also done away with its esoteric vocabulary in the past decade.
Persons: , Carl Brigham, Brigham, classism —, Daaiyah Bilal, Harry Feder, Barnes, Noble, Mario Tama, haven’t, Daniel Koretz, Koretz, Scott Eisen, Brown, ” Dartmouth, Ethan Hutt, Horace Mann, Warren K, Leffler, Alex Brandon, It’s, Rachel Rubin, Jack Schneider, ” Schneider, David Coleman, , ” Coleman, it’s Organizations: New, New York CNN, National Center for Fair, Princeton, College Board, CNN, National Education Association, ACT, Ivy League, Harvard’s Graduate School of Education, Harvard’s, Dartmouth College, Yale, Dartmouth, Harvard, University of Florida, University of Texas, ” UT Austin, College Board's, University of North, Chapel Hill’s School of Education, Massachusetts, of, Phillips Exeter Academy, of Congress, Census, Board, UMass Amherst’s Center for Education, Holton Arms, The College Board, Khan Academy, The Locations: New York, New York City, United States, Guatemala, Hanover , New Hampshire, Georgetown, Austin, Dartmouth, University of North Carolina, Hutt, , Boston, Harvard, Bethesda, Md, Iowa, Northeast
The police had used a facial-recognition AI program that identified her as the suspect based on an old mugshot. AdvertisementThe Detroit Police Department said that it restricts the use of the facial-recognition AI program to violent crimes and that matches it makes are just investigation leads. AdvertisementThe study also found that in a hypothetical murder trial, the AI models were more likely to propose the death penalty for an AAE speaker. A novel proposalOne reason for these failings is that the people and companies building AI aren't representative of the world that AI models are supposed to encapsulate. Bardlavens leads a team that aims to ensure equity is considered and baked into Adobe AI tools.
Persons: , Woodruff, who's, Ivan Land, Joy Buolamwini, Timnit Gebru, Valentin Hofmann, OpenAI's, AAE, Geoffrey Hinton, Christopher Lafayette, Udezue, OpenAI, Google's, John Pasmore, Latimer, Buolamwini, Timothy Bardlavens, Microsoft Bing, Microsoft Bardlavens, Bardlavens, Esther Dyson, Dyson, Arturo Villanueva, I'd, Villanueva, Alza, We're, Andrew Mahon, Alza's Organizations: Service, Detroit, Business, Court of Michigan, Detroit Police Department, Microsoft, IBM, Allen Institute, AI, Dartmouth College, Center for Education Statistics, Big Tech, Udezue, Meta, Google, Tech, Companies, Adobe Locations: That's, American, Africa, Southeast Asia, North America, Europe, Spanish
As a low-income minority student, I can't afford expensive resources like test prep and tutoring. download the app Email address Sign up By clicking “Sign Up”, you accept our Terms of Service and Privacy Policy . Plus, my high school does not have the money to pay for test prep or afford high-caliber resources. I fear that my inability to afford prep will make my college applications look sub-par compared to my higher-income counterparts. For immigrant, low-income students like myself, it seems as if we always end up with the short end of the stick when it comes to our education and, more importantly, our futures.
Persons: Organizations: Service, Yale, Dartmouth
Trump or Biden? The Stock Market Doesn’t Care.
  + stars: | 2024-04-12 | by ( Jeff Sommer | )   time to read: +1 min
The markets assume that former President Donald J. Trump has an even chance of winning the November election. After trailing for months, President Biden has moved slightly ahead of Mr. Trump in the betting on Predictit, the longest-running commercial prediction market in the United States. On Betfair, a robust British prediction market that is officially closed to U.S. residents, Mr. Biden has moved within one percentage point of Mr. Trump. Polymarket, an offshore market that accepts only cryptocurrency, shows Mr. Trump slightly ahead. “The prediction markets right now are telling us that the presidential election is basically a tossup,” said Eric Zitzewitz, a Dartmouth economist.
Persons: Donald J, Trump, Biden, , Eric Zitzewitz, Organizations: Dartmouth Locations: United States
One thing that is definitely not "cool," it seems, is having a green text bubble. In the filing, it says people without Apple devices often feel a "social stigma, exclusion, and blame for 'breaking' chats where other participants own iPhones." "Brands that have a really well-established image, Apple's cool image, for instance, that they worked on to establish over the years — consumers really see that as a legitimate signal of their own coolness to themselves and other people." Consumers really care about using products and brands to express who they are to themselves and the world around them. And if you've ever watched "Ted Lasso" or anything else on Apple TV+, you've perhaps noticed iPhones and Apple products are ubiquitous.
Persons: Apple, Steve Jobs, you've, Ted Lasso, Louis Vuitton, Joseph Nunes, they're, They're, Joshua Clarkson, Nunes, that's, doesn't, Ordabayeva, Emily Stewart Organizations: Apple, Justice Department, Dartmouth's Tuck School of Business, Brands, Samsung, Google, Motorola, USC Marshall School of Business, University of Cincinnati, Consumers, Business Locations: New Jersey, Cupertino , California, iMessage
One thing that is definitely not "cool," it seems, is having a green text bubble. In the filing, it says people without Apple devices often feel a "social stigma, exclusion, and blame for 'breaking' chats where other participants own iPhones." "Brands that have a really well-established image, Apple's cool image, for instance, that they worked on to establish over the years — consumers really see that as a legitimate signal of their own coolness to themselves and other people." Consumers really care about using products and brands to express who they are to themselves and the world around them. And if you've ever watched "Ted Lasso" or anything else on Apple TV+, you've perhaps noticed iPhones and Apple products are ubiquitous.
Persons: Apple, Steve Jobs, you've, Ted Lasso, Louis Vuitton, Joseph Nunes, they're, They're, Joshua Clarkson, Nunes, that's, doesn't, Ordabayeva, Emily Stewart Organizations: Apple, Justice Department, Dartmouth's Tuck School of Business, Brands, Samsung, Google, Motorola, USC Marshall School of Business, University of Cincinnati, Consumers, Business Locations: New Jersey, Cupertino , California, iMessage
AdvertisementYale and Brown made similar announcements, saying they conducted studies that found requiring testing allowed them to attract the most diverse student body. "The institutions we're currently talking about, they're requiring tests again and didn't necessarily want to ever stop requiring tests," Baker said. Its reason: requiring testing scores would help the school choose between many high school seniors with high GPAs. Even so, data has shown students have continued to take tests despite applying to schools with test-optional policies. AdvertisementMoving forward, Baker said it's important that if more schools choose to switch their testing policies, they consider the announcement's timing.
Persons: , they're, Brown, Brown's, Francis Doyle, Harry Feder, Dominique Baker, couldn't, Baker, Jay Hartzell Organizations: Service, Dartmouth, Business, Yale, ACT, National Center for Fair, University of Delaware, Ivy League, University of Texas, University of Michigan, College Board Locations: Austin
Amid arguably the worst year to apply for financial aid, some colleges are implementing new strategies to entice students wary of the high cost. Vanderbilt University announced it is expanding Opportunity Vanderbilt to include full-tuition scholarships to students of families with an annual income of $150,000 or less. Meanwhile, Dartmouth also said it is nearly doubling its current income threshold for a "zero parent contribution" for parents with an annual income of $125,000, up from $65,000. "As costs continue to escalate we think it's so important there is access," said Doug Christiansen, Vanderbilt's dean of admissions and financial aid. "I am concerned on a national level that we will have a portion that think they can't afford it," he said.
Persons: Dartmouth, Doug Christiansen, Christiansen Organizations: Vanderbilt University, Vanderbilt, Finance, Harvard, Federal Student Aid
Applications to Harvard College were down this year, even as many other highly selective schools hit record highs. The drop suggests that a year of turmoil — which went into overdrive with a student letter that said Israel was “entirely responsible” for the Oct. 7 Hamas attacks — may have dented Harvard’s reputation and deterred some students from applying. Harvard’s announcement on Thursday evening came as all eight Ivy League schools sent out their notices of admission or rejection, known as Ivy Day. While Brown University also saw a drop in applications, applications rose at many other elite colleges, including the University of Pennsylvania, Dartmouth, Columbia, M.I.T., Bowdoin, Amherst and the University of Virginia.
Persons: Israel, Organizations: Harvard College, Ivy League, Brown University, University of Pennsylvania, Amherst, University of Virginia Locations: Dartmouth, Columbia, Bowdoin
The clock seems to tick a little louder as the Ivy League schools — Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Brown, Cornell, Dartmouth, UPenn, and Columbia — all prepare to announce their admissions decisions. Here's what you should do next if you've been accepted, rejected, or waitlisted. You gave everything you had to create a strong application, so it's OK if you need some time and space. The school orchestra and sports teams need the right talent in the right positions. Perhaps less obvious priorities are in place, such as adding rural students to balance the extra-urban students admitted last year.
Persons: Brown, you've Organizations: Service, Ivy League, — Harvard, Yale, Cornell, Dartmouth, Columbia Locations: Princeton, UPenn, Columbia
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