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All alumni, excluding members of the Corporation and “officers of instruction and government,” may vote in the Overseer election. Election results will be announced in May.
The Vermont group is the first alumni club to officially back the divestment movement, according to club president Charles A. Boright ’68. The club’s position comes after months of discussion and research on the topic.
Elise M. Stefanik '06, a Republican, became the youngest woman ever elected to Congress this past November.
By tossing six touchdowns, Fitzpatrick not only set a franchise record, but he also recorded more passing scores than he had combined for over his previous nine games of action.
Faculty and students in the proliferating computer science program say that it should build upon Harvard’s liberal arts tradition and expand existing interdisciplinary offerings.
Megan L. Amram ’10, a Twitter famous writer for NBC’s “Parks and Recreation,” calls her new book, “Science...For Her!” her “id of writing.” Having recently stopped by Cambridge for her book tour, she admits that Portland (her hometown) and Harvard were the two stops to which she was most looking forward. “I had so much fun. It really was like, ‘Oh, my God, this is mah people!,’” she says. With Harvard-Yale almost upon us, Amram later tells me how much she loves The Game. Amram, a teasing curl in her voice, cheers, “Go Crimson. I love sports and I love Harvard. I can’t get enough of it.”
Clive Davis, Chief Creative Officer of Sony Music Entertainment and a graduate of Harvard Law School, discussed his career trajectory at Wasserstein Hall last week.
FM chats with the co-founder of Spy Magazine and the current host of Studio 360.
The head writer of “Jimmy Kimmel Live” presents John Harvard’s will.
Thurston, writer of “How to Be Black,” wonders what else swing housing could offer.
The creator of “Sabrina, the Teenage Witch” writes about what’s changed in the Harvard dorms since the ’80s… Buzzfeed style.
Co-creator of ABC’s “Trophy Wife” tells you how to “drop the H-bomb” when you’re past your prime.
The Washington Post writer shows how if you think procrastination stops once you leave college, you’re woefully mistaken.
When he’s not working as deputy editor of Harvard Magazine, Craig A. Lambert ’69 travels the country giving talks everywhere from from Richmond, Va. to San Diego, Calif. on the topic of “How Harvard Changed Comedy.”