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"I, Too, Am Harvard" has reminded us all that this country—and even this campus—is not post-racial.
The concerns of these residents are misplaced: while Harvard should and does work with the community, the current package is appropriate.
n fall 2013, The Crimson lauded the change in MBTA policy that would expand late-night T service with a one-year pilot program. Harvard students, both at the College and University levels, stand to benefit from increased public transportation options.
We, too, hope that Harvard will take advantage of its rich resources to provide students with an exemplary education.
The email search revelations of a year ago may seem like the distant past, but electronic communications policy matters just as much today as it did a year ago.
Though it appears that large-money races are here to stay given the Supreme Court’s recent attitude toward campaign finance reform, there is no need for these donations to be given in secret, where the media and electorate are left in the dark on the possible motivations of their elected officials.
Voters should be made fully aware of all of the stances that candidates have promised to uphold. This would enable citizens to best make informed and educated choices for governor, as well as to know what type of leadership and policy changes they can expect to be implemented.
As much as the renovation of the Science Center plaza was welcome and housing renewal will be relief for Winthrop House’s beleaguered residents, people are what make a university great.
We applaud the recent decisions of the history department to develop the field of Latin American history as way to diversify the education made available to students, as well as the culture of the university as a whole.
The most important objective for the transitional government ought to maintaining the country’s unity.
The effort to rein in the cost of course materials is a positive example of the useful issues that the UC’s new leadership has begun to tackle.
We find it deeply unfortunate that students should have to miss class to participate in a program sanctioned and administered by the university. The “interviews vs. classes” choice faced by job-seeking students runs counter to Harvard’s goals as an educational institution.
Where the medical community and the Massachusetts Department of Public Health determine dispensaries should exist, there they should be built.
Harvard has nothing to lose, and a few simple fixes that build on the wording change that has already been made could change a young student's life.