Editorials

Harvard Must Continue Fighting Fake News

As the past election season and misguided comments from our own President demonstrate, there is a need to distinguish between reputable news sources and websites that spew misinformation and conspiracy theories.

Op-Eds

An Open Online Harvard

There is a tremendous opportunity for Harvard to push the digital envelope of education and set an example for other institutions to follow. With the rapid rise of digital content and devices connected to the internet, now is the right time to mobilize technology for global good.

Editorials

In Support of Free Expression on College Campuses

This freedom of expression motion reminds all parties involved that the pursuit of truth is a collaborative one, and that groups with conflicting ideas should seek to understand rather than simply antagonize each other.

The Law School’s Admission Policy Changes Set a Commendable Precedent

As times change, it is good to see policies adapt with them, to better serve hardworking students who require flexibility and diversity of choices and opportunities.

Harvard Should Reconsider Spring Break Dining Options

Students, not the College, are best equipped to buy the food that meets their needs.

Op-Eds

Daily Katrina: Education is a Three Front War

This triple tragedy is a daily but silent and largely ignored Katrina. It is a catastrophe of unrealized potential.

We Can't Wait Another Year

A summer enrichment program for students from under-resourced high schools could have prevented a situation like mine. These students have the talent, drive, and smarts to survive here, but peer solidarity and institutional support can mean the difference between surviving and thriving.

The Hidden Perils of Affirmative Consent Policies

The main problem with affirmative consent policies is that they don't match how people have sex in the real world, including on college campuses. They are a classic example of policies that sound good in theory but break down in practice.

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Columns

Losing Less Religion

The Constitution guarantees that our schools do not impose religious beliefs on students. It ought not prevent them from learning about the great cultural productions of human history to the fullest extent possible.

Columns

Academic Worries

Study abroad can catalyze a renewed appreciation of Harvard.

Columns

Disney’s New Cool Girl Aesthetic

Most yellow women in today’s media, regardless of their youth, are marketed as a hipster’s favorite accessory.

Columns

Beware the Male Feminist

Feminism does not need men.

Columns

Not Your Usual Harvard Column

Who among the student body could forget where they were, or who they were with, or how they felt when they opened the acceptance email that would change their lives? Who could forget the stupefaction of realizing that they were to inherit such a storied legacy?

Columns

Out With the Old, In With Nothing New

Editorials

On Sanctions Enforcement, the Honor Council's Role Requires Clarity

Columns

Hopper Square

Op Eds

The Future is Female

Columns

To Flannel or Not to Flannel?

Op Eds

Premier Khurana and the Enemies of the Smirking Class

It is impossible that Rakesh “Community” Khurana will be able to stomach looking like Stalin terrorizing Ukrainian farmers. The sanctions will then have to go. There is no other way.

Editorials

Harvard's New Schedule Must Work for All Students

While we commend the faculty for updating old scheduling practices to fit this new reality, we hope they will take into consideration how the expanded class day and cookie-cutter class lengths will impact the student body.

Columns

Behind Enemy Lines

This institution has stunning selective blindness, and it chooses to ignore the things that challenge its core - its tradition.

Editorials

Beyond Chaucer, Merits in Implementation Committee’s USGSO Report

We cannot let the minutiae of the Implementation Committee’s report distract us from its more important initiatives.

Op Eds

Committed Liberal Arts Thinkers in Overlooked Places

For us all, coming from diverse life paths that lead to taking The Human Condition at Lee College, it was incredibly difficult to talk about ideas and feelings. Nonetheless, we knew at the end of the course, some for the first time, that there is a certain value to education that can’t be captured by marketable college degrees, accelerated curricula, or Core Curriculum checkboxes.

Op-Eds

Why I Believe the Union Election Result Should Stand

Editorials

The Feeder School Advantage: Making “Insider Knowledge” Accessible to All

Op Eds

When the Apolitical is No Longer Enough

Editorials

Narvekar's Compensation is Justified

Columns

​When Dreams Aren’t Enough