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The movement deserves our support, and China should be criticized for its behavior toward civil rights both in Hong Kong and on the mainland.
Beginning next academic year, the Ad Board will implement the largest structural changes in its history, changes that will alter both the types of cases and the number of cases the Board will deliberate on in the future.
Perhaps most troubling, this already flawed program would limit poor students’ freedom of choice by tying aid to the rankings.
The problem of sexual assault on campuses is one close to home—but until all Americans are free to live without the debilitating scars of sexual violence, everyone must do their part. It’s on us.
The Loeb Classical Library Foundation and the Harvard University Press announced last week that the entire Loeb Classical Library would be digitized and put online for a fee. Their efforts to make these resources more widely available are commendable and show the potential for future digitization projects.
Never did we think we would come to appreciate a body that was seemingly incapable of effecting change or inspiring student support.
In order to maintain a standard set of regulations for each course the administration should delineate what exactly makes CS50 unique, and how other professors who want their classes to have this exception as well can structure their courses.
Regardless of whether or not professor Hausmann's economic advice is best for Venezuela, he ought to enjoy the full freedom to make such a claim without redress, especially while residing in the United States.
We feel that independence would represent an impractical and economically imprudent step for Scotland.
Ideally, each House should feel like a semi-autonomous community within Harvard.
Massachusetts primary voters should be proud of their tickets’ diversity, but not quite as proud of the campaigns their gubernatorial candidates have run to this point.
Late last week, Gerald L. Chan made Harvard history by donating a mammoth sum to what was formerly known as the Harvard School of Public Health. The $350 million sum marks the largest single donation in Harvard’s history.
Ultimately, the consequence of the Ad Board’s decision is a negative limit on students’ abilities to pursue the fields they most wish to study.