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  • CSA Spring Allocations reevaluate funding needs of student organizations

    CSA 2008 Spring AllocationCarleton’s Student Association (CSA) passed the Spring Allocations, Monday, May 12th, with proposals to take steps toward evaluating and making changes toward the Love Bus Program and the College Readership Program.

    Spring Allocations opens CSA to discussion about the amount of money given to each student organization, contract, and line item expenditure.

    This year’s CSA budget breakdown allocates 82,212 dollars for Operating Funds; 175,302 dollars for Large Organizations; 17,778 dollars for Small Organizations; and 138,000 dollars for Line Item Expenses.

    This spring, senators proposed ways to make the College Readership Program more environmentally friendly and efficient. Among the approaches referred to multiple times during the debate were: installing reusable bins, advertising that CSA does not get charged for newspapers not taken, and putting some newspapers on bars like they do at Blue Mondays.

  • Spectators viewed photos on display in the 4th floor of the Library.

    Petition for unaffiliated OCS programs assesses student, not the program

    To receive credit from non-Carleton programs, applicants must submit a variety of petitions to the Carleton Off-Campus Studies (OCS) office for the office to determine if the program will be a good fit for the student, in addition to submitting the applications for the program itself.

  • Miranda Fix

    Fix ‘08 awarded Fulbright to spend ten months in Taiwan

    Senior Miranda Fix, Mathematics major and French and Francophone Studies concentrator, was awarded the English Teaching Assistantship (ETA) Fulbright and will spend 10 months, starting this fall, in Yilan, Taiwan.

  • Competition rises as applicant pool grows; College sees a two percent increase in number of applicants

    Johnson House from College Street

    For the school’s admissions department, April and May represent a conclusion to all of their efforts from throughout the year. After sifting through thousands of applications from November to March, the admissions office now reaps the fruit of their labors as accepted students have responded to the school for the class of 2012.

    And it’s been good news for the school. With one of the biggest high school graduating classes in history, there was a 2% increase in the number of applicants as the pool rose to 4950 applicants. Accepted students are coming from 40 states and 16 foreign countries. As of now, excluding students yet to be accepted from the waitlist, there will be 496 students, 250 men and 246 women,with 21% of those students coming from multicultural background and 7% of new students coming from foreign countries.

  • Top 5 majors in the class of 2010.

    Class of 2010 declares majors; Biology tops the list again

    It's another big year for Carleton science departments. Sophomores have chosen majors, and the results are in. With a total of 62 sophomores declaring, Biology tops the charts for the most majors this year.

    Coming in second, Political Science boasts 50 new majors with 17 in the traditional Poli-Sci field and 33 specializing in International Relations. Social Science stronghold Psychology came in third, with 46 declared majors.

  • John Mawhorter '10

    Campus graffiti artist caught by security; says public art livens campus environment

    The anonymous graffiti artist responsible for the A-shaped, monster and alien figures around campus was caught by campus security on May 2. John Mawhorter ’10, a Cinema and Media Studies major from Claremont, CA, was spotted graffiting on at in front of the LDC by a campus security officer at 3:00 am.

  • Union Street Block Party

    Multicultural Graduation gets CSA funding after considerable debate

    Visitors in support of the Muticultural Graduation Celebration outnumbered student Senators at last Monday’s CSA Senate meeting as the body considered a funding appeal by the event’s organizers. Senate voted 13 to 4 to give the group its full $500 request.

  • Diet Prowe, the Laird Bell Professor of History, is retiring from Carleton after forty-two years of teaching.

    After four decades at Carleton, Prowe retires from teaching

    Laird Bell Professor of History Diethelm Prowe will retire from his teaching position this fall, bidding farewell to his 42-year education career at Carleton College. Prowe, 67, is currently the longest-serving professor at Carleton.

  • Amber Hollenbeck ‘08 is one of several Carleton students who have been awarded a Fulbright Scholarship.

    Hollenbeck ‘08 awarded Fulbright, will teach English in Germany for ten months

    Senior Amber Hollenbeck, a German major, is one of three Carls awarded the Fulbright Scholarship this year. Unlike the other two Carleton recipients, who were awarded the traditional Fulbright Scholarship, Hollenbeck applied and was accepted to the Fulbright English Teaching Assistantship Program which is affiliated with the Fulbright Institute of International Education.

  • Alum, Cujokra founder, and writer for “The Colbert Report” Peter Gwinn speaks at the Concert Hall last Saturday night.

    Alum, “Colbert Report” writer visits Carleton

    Last Saturday night, Peter Gwinn ‘93, founder of Carleton improv group Cujokra and currently a writer for the hit Comedy Central series “The Colbert Report,” gave an informal lecture in the Concert Hall. Gwinn also gave a workshop for the current members of Cujokra.

  • Students in Great Hall, 1950s

    Is Room Draw fair? An ethicist examines Carleton’s system

    Question: Under the current Carleton room draw system, some people are much better off than others. Is this fair?

  • Mike Hemesath

    EthIC committee allocations to promote ethical decisions

    “EthIC does not try to give the students an ethical framework to look at the world, but it tries to help students have the tools that they need to help address ethical issues,” says EthIC director Professor Mike Hemesath. Some programs planned by the new associates include an Ethical column in the Carletonian, where associates can answer ethical questions students ask, a film series and Ethics Bowl.