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Members of the Academic Integrity Committee are in the process of refining the language of a draft proposal for a student-faculty judiciary board that would hear academic dishonesty cases included as a part of what would be the College’s first honor code.
Undergraduates are given a week to shop courses at the beginning of each semester, but for many of the thousands who took advantage of the add/drop deadline on Feb. 24, one week is not enough time to gauge whether or not they will succeed in the course.
Another Fifth Monday has come and gone, and everyone’s schedules have been finalized. While some of us are already regretting not dropping Math 21a, others are more than thrilled with their schedules. A select group of students had the ingenuity to choose courses that are truly out-of-the-box.
The Organismic and Evolutionary Biology concentration will be renamed Integrative Biology, according to an email announcement sent to concentrators Thursday.
Humanities professor Homi K. Bhabha teaches Humanities 11c: Frameworks: The Art of Reading, a new course that allows students to approach reading as a practice of interpretation.
This semester, the UC sought to fill twelve seats—three in Cabot House, two in Kirkland House, and one each in Oak Yard, Adams, Currier, Dunster, Eliot, Leverett, and Mather Houses.
Feeling frustrated with school and snow and want to start counting down the days until your semester is over? Well, now you can! Check out the final exam schedule and look forward to post-exam freedom!
You heard it in kindergarten, in high school, and even here at college: there’s no such thing as a dumb question.
According to Faculty of Arts and Sciences Registrar Michael P. Burke, 168 students—including those whose exams were not affected by the bomb threat—will be taking make-up exams this semester, nearly three times as many those in the spring of 2013.
In a series of student feedback meetings over the last week about what may become the College’s first-ever honor code, undergraduates raised concerns about their involvement in the approval process of the honor code and the judiciary board it would create.
Economics 10: "Principles of Economics" regained its status as the course with the highest enrollment this spring, beating out Statistics 104: "Introduction to Quantitative Methods for Economics."
Though course lotteries are designed to make the process for enrollment in high-demand courses more equitable, students and professors at the College have complained that course lotteries, particularly in General Education courses, can often be frustrating and inconvenient.
Student members of the Academic Integrity Committee shared the draft Tuesday evening at the first of four meetings scheduled to cull student feedback on the honor code draft.
In an email to College students sent at half past 1 on Monday afternoon, John "Jay" L. Ellison, Associate Dean of College and Administrative Board Secretary, wrote that students who felt unprepared to take their still-scheduled afternoon exams would be excused from the sitting.