The greeks literally almost got kicked off campus recently. Now, what is the future for the Greeks at the college on the hill?

The Dartmouth Review reports.

What Moving Dartmouth Forward Means for Greek Life

Despite the 8:30 AM start time, which Daily Dartmouth columnist Michael McDavid found unfairly burdensome, hundreds of Greek-affiliated students somehow managed to pack into Moore Theater along with the rest of the audience for President Hanlon’s Moving Dartmouth Forward address. The moment was marked by anxiety all around; though both President Hanlon and committee Chair Barbara Will habitually referred to the deliberation process as open and inclusive, barely a trickle of the proposals’ details had leaked in the months before the reveal.

This lack of specifics meant the campus conversation about the future for Greeks was wildly speculative. Though most agreed that the trustees would balk if President Hanlon set out to abolish the system altogether, no observer could reliably predict how far he might go in that direction. Trustee Chairman Bill Helman ’80 intended to reassure the student body by expressing the Board of Trustees’ unanimous support for Hanlon’s recommendations in a blitz to campus the preceding evening. But his confirmation that they had already rubber stamped what he described as a “fundamental, not incremental” plan was also a reminder that further debate about MDF within the administration was unlikely, come whatever might.