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The library will stay open on weekdays until midnight, instead of the usual 10 p.m., next fall and spring.
Kennedy School of Government faculty and staff are working alongside an incessant “banging” noise as construction on the school’s dramatic campus expansion is underway.
The NCAA has denied goaltender Steve Michalek and defensemen Patrick McNally and Max Everson an additional year of NCAA eligibility, bringing an end to a long period of uncertainty for the trio of NHL draft picks.
Deemed “failing on a variety of fronts,” Harvard College’s core curriculum was doomed to start.
With a new concentration in Theater, Dance, and Media, Harvard bridges the gap between academics and extracurricular activities.
With its tendency to approve legislation, the Undergraduate Council may be straying away from taking more meaningful stances on campus issues.
After decades of administrative shutdown, the College is set to launch its first formal program in Latino Studies, but many are calling for something more.
As universities nationwide experience a crisis in the humanities, Harvard embarks on its first major fundraising campaign for the arts.
The University remains opposed to divesting its $35.9 billion endowment from fossil fuels, steadfast in the face of numerous sit-ins and demonstrations by students, alumni, and faculty affiliated with the activist group Divest Harvard.
As professors volunteer hours to developing online courses for edX, some call for the young platform to compensate its teachers.
Evan M. O'Dorney '15 listens as the Harvard-Radcliffe Collegium Musicum performs a hymn by Oliver Wendell Holmes that O'Dorney set to music during the 2015 Phi Beta Kappa Literary Exercises on May 26 in Sanders Theatre.
Paul M. Widerman '83 helped Jeremy A. Kahn '90-'91 practice a head-stand during a lecture on yoga sponsored by Harvard's Society of Nerds and Geeks.
Jeremy A. Kahn '90-'91 introduces himself at the opening meeting of the Society of Nerds and Geeks.