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Start @ a Startup is a conference in its fourth year that “connects the brightest college students with startups from across the country for a weekend of educational and recruiting events,” according to its website.
“It’s my version of ‘Don Quixote’ about a man today who think he’s a 1940s detective,” Black said as he introduced the book. “He sees the mystery in everything.”
While the Freshman Class Committee, which serves as the Undergraduate Council’s outlet for planning events and initiatives for freshmen, has long been referred to as a “committee,” it was not officially designated as one.
As the University took an official holiday on Monday for Columbus Day, Harvard affiliates and local residents gathered in Harvard Yard to celebrate Indigenous Peoples' Day.
“We really wanted to have an on-campus, open party where everyone felt they could own that space and see all of their friends,” said Madeline C. Hung ’16, one of the event’s student coordinators.
Cyclists, fitness enthusiasts, and doughnut-lovers alike stop by the Green Transportation Celebration in the Science Center Plaza to learn more about traveling “green” at Harvard on Thursday.
On Thursday, members of the Harvard community stop by the Science Center Plaza to learn more about green transportation initiatives on campus. Here, an eco-friendly bus was a topic of discussion.
Holocaust survivor Hermine Liska (center) recounts her experiences growing up under the Nazi regime in Carinthia, Austria. Her testimony appears in Taking the Stand: We Have More to Say, a collection of interviews by award-winning filmmaker and author Bernhard Rammerstorfer (left).
Award-winning filmmaker and author Bernhard Rammerstorfer describes his book Taking the Stand: We Have More to Say, which features interviews with nine survivors of Nazi tyranny. One interviewee, Austrian native Hermine Liska, recounted her experiences to Harvard students and local residents on Thursday.
Members of the Harvard community enjoy hors d’oeuvres at the opening reception of the Carpenter Center’s new exhibit “Damon Krukowski: NOT TO BE PLAYED,” which includes the revival of an audio recording of Ezra Pound’s poem “Sestina: Altaforte.”
Boston residents Karyl V. Klopp and Dan F. Toner study one of the vinyl records of Ezra Pound’s recorded poem that were passed out at the opening reception of the new exhibition titled “Damon Krukowski: NOT TO BE PLAYED” at the Carpenter Center on Thursday.
The annual event aims to “let [the University community] know [about] all the stakeholders that are promoting sustainable transportation across campus,” said Ben Hammer of CommuterChoice.
University President Drew Faust freed up the money in response to students and administrators who have asked to bolster on-campus social spaces.