- Subscribe via RSS
The Kennedy School of Government has raised a total of $383 million towards a $500 million capital campaign goal, according to spokesperson Doug Gavel.
Preliminary renewal plans were well-received by Winthrop affiliates who said they look forward to expanded student housing and social space.
The $5 billion figure comprises nearly 300,000 gifts from 100,000 households, according to Vice President for Alumni Affairs and Development Tamara E. Rogers '74.
Harvard posted a record-breaking total of $1.16 billion in gifts in Fiscal Year 2014, according to a survey by the Council for Aid to Education.
For the first time since 2004, Harvard outraised Stanford in Fiscal Year 2014, posting a record-breaking total of $1.16 billion in gifts.
2014 was a year of change and controversy as Harvard affiliates reacted to events on campus and across the nation. In this feature, Crimson Multimedia uses photo and video to recap the 10 biggest stories of 2014.
The funds raised in the public phase of the campaign brings the total value of gifts and pledges to $4.8 billion.
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.
Harvard Medical School is halfway toward its goal of raising $750 million in its piece of the ongoing University-wide capital campaign, the school announced Thursday afternoon.
The updated figure, which reflects the progress of the Business School’s campaign through June 30, comprises both the $600 million in gifts and pledges raised during its three-year quiet phase as well as those amassed in its public phase.
Harvard’s small surplus is a move into the black after recent years of deficits large and small. The progress was largely fueled by the first public year of fundraising for the Harvard Campaign.
Surveyors are actively evaluating three houses to determine which one will follow Winthrop House in undergoing a complete renovation, likely to begin in 2017.
Though she began by laying out the tangible indicators—wealth, employment, and civic engagement—that are often used to encourage college attendance, Faust spent the bulk of her talk arguing that college is critical for reasons that can’t necessarily be measured.
Faust’s Dallas speech marks the conclusion of a major international trip that saw her spend most of this week in Mexico, where she met with Harvard affiliates and alumni.