A small number of dining services employees have, during the course of the more than two-week long strike, avoided the crowds of marching dining hall staff and have resumed work in Harvard dining facilities.
Within the classrooms of Harvard’s smallest language classes, a wide mix of people work to grasp the unfamiliar sounds and systems of a language that few of their classmates will ever understand.
The popularity of the the Office of Career Service’s Big Data Analytics & Technology Fair makes apparent the rise in the number of Harvard students pursuing careers in the technology sector.
With dining workers on strike and consequent alterations to many menus, some athletes are concerned about their nutrition and diets—elements that can be crucial to their performance.
Students and administrators at the Harvard School of Public Health say there has been a more concerted focus on diversity issues in the last few years.
Ohio State University Law professor Edward B. Foley presented his findings on disputed elections throughout history and advocated for legal measures to prevent future controversies at the Kennedy School.
After Harvard announced it had agreed upon the date for a union election with grad student union organizers, some undergraduates realized for the first time they will be involved in the process.
During the conversation at the Law School, Mary T.W. Robinson emphasized the need for international policies promoting sustainability.
Theater Dance Media, a new student-produced magazine focusing on design and performing arts at Harvard, debuted this week.
It may only be the fourth day of Sukkot—a Jewish holiday that celebrates the fall harvest—but it is the 16th day of the Harvard University Dining Services workers’ strike, which presents Harvard Hillel with unique challenges.
With the contentious 2016 presidential election nearing its end, Tom B. Cotton ’99, the Republican U.S. Senator from Arkansas and a Law School alumnus, may have begun to look towards the 2020 election.
Harvard graduate students moved one step closer to unionizing after reaching an agreement with the University to hold an election on unionization next month.
With Election Day less than three weeks away, students both laughed and gasped while watching Democratic presidential nominee Hillary R. Clinton and Republican presidential nominee Donald J. Trump go head to head in the final presidential debate Wednesday night.
In a talk titled “U.S. Policy and the State of Democracy in the Americas,” Peter Quilter addressed current political situations in Latin America and the effects of U.S. involvement in the region.
Representatives from NASA, Space Systems Loral, and SpaceX discussed the future of laws governing outer space during a panel at the Law School Wednesday.
Harvard’s dining services workers have been marching and banging drums the past two weeks while manning picket lines, and one group of students have taken up their cause with equal gusto.
Professors are purchasing pizza to feed students and weaving discussions of the historic strike into course lectures.
The Cambridge City Council on Monday unanimously adopted eight separate resolutions aimed at increasing bike safety, as dozens of avid cyclists crowded into Cambridge City Hall.
Harvard College and Divinity School student activists came out in force Monday to support the historic Harvard University Dining Services strike, now nearing two weeks.