If the head of the CIA can’t keep his e-mails private, what hope do you have? As tracking technology improves, your online activity and personal data are increasingly at risk. Learn what you can do to protect your privacy.
An obsidian orb in the Arb, a president’s pet penguin, and dorms that double as nuclear shelters are just a few of the tall tales that have been handed down from one generation of Carls to the next. We put them to the truth test.
Following 20 months of fact-finding and future thinking by 14 working groups, Carleton president Steven Poskanzer has completed a strategic plan for the College. Here’s a summary of what we’ll see implemented in the years ahead.
Ben Kazez ’08 never intended to be an entrepreneur. But soon after he graduated, the computer science major wrote a travel app that hit big overnight—and launched him on a trajectory for which his liberal arts education prepared him well.
Thirty years ago, economics professor Martha Paas founded Carleton’s Cambridge Economics Seminar. Here, Paas and her former students share their memories of the groundbreaking off-campus studies program.
She entered Carleton at age 16 and now Muira McCammon ’13 is writing a book to help other atypical high schoolers explore alternative approaches to education.
Pamela Sukhum ’93 turned her passion for painting into both a profession and a philanthropic effort to empower underprivileged children and adults at home and in Third World countries.
Students who study abroad gain insight into a new culture, says economics professor Martha Paas, who founded the Cambridge Economics Seminar 30 years ago—and set the standard for off-campus studies at Carleton. (See "Commemorating Cambridge.")