Under guidelines proposed by the committee, members of single-gender social organizations would be barred from several more post-graduate fellowships.
A subcommittee considering whether to eliminate the current blocking process will share recommendations with Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana as soon as April.
At an institution with a long history of decentralization, swift and coordinated action does not come easily—even on the “the serious problem of sexual assault.”
More than 1.4 million emails—some divulging Harvard students’ grades, financial aid information, and at least one individual's Social Security number—were open to the public until Monday.
Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana will be “deeply involved” in the faculty committee reconsidering the current policy on final clubs and Greek organizations.
The Committee on Undergraduate Education also discussed a potential new schedule to be introduced ahead of the opening of Harvard’s new SEAS complex in Allston.
Two upperclassmen residential Houses—Dunster and Winthrop—as well as the non-residential Dudley House are searching for new resident deans this spring.
Twenty seven students have so far declared candidacy for 12 open seats on the Undergraduate Council in its midterm election.
Members of a committee tasked with recommending how to implement penalties on members of single-gender social clubs learned of the policy's potential revision on short notice.
Sachee and Khansarinia said they plan to put forth several initiatives to connect Harvard’s marginalized groups with College administrators during their first months in office.
University President Drew G. Faust and Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana attended the biweekly meeting of the Faculty Council Tuesday to discuss a committee that could revise a policy penalizing members of single social organizations.
Sheehan D. Scarborough ’07 will serve as the College’s next BGLTQ Student Life director, following the departure of previous director Van Bailey in July.
There was no shortage of surprises in 2016. Between unprecedented penalties on members of undergraduate social organizations, the stunning rise of Donald Trump to the presidency, and a dining workers strike that lasted more than three weeks, events at Harvard and beyond defied expectations and challenged norms. The Crimson takes a look back at the essential stories of a pivotal year.