- Subscribe via RSS
A college sophomore poses in Tercentenary Theater for the #emBODYindia campaign.
Students from all over the university are featured in the campaign. This image is of a student from the Graduate School of Design.
A '15 college student holds a sign for the #emBODYindia campaign. The project features both male and female members of the Harvard community, and seeks to combat the unwanted sexualization of women in India.
Disha Verma, one of the organizers of emBODYindia and co-author of the original post, has gained attention from multiple media outlets which have wrongly claimed she went topless for her image in the campaign.
Dean Rakesh Khurana holds a sign that reads "women's rights are human rights" as part of the #emBODYindia campaign.
Another student posing for the #emBODYindia campaign by the John Harvard statue.
Tiana A. Abdulmassih ’15, a Crimson multimedia chair, poses for the #emBODYindia campaign.
Welcome back to Listen Up! It’s been a long summer, and we’ve missed all you readers—almost as much as you’ve missed us.
In the great tradition of Harvard students receiving national attention for tumblr pages (see here, here, and here), Sarah E. Coughlon ’15 has captured the spotlight with her new blog called “Beyoncé Voters.” The website is a response to a quote from Fox News host Jesse Watters who said of Hillary Clinton, “This is how she’s going to try to win the White House….she needs the single ladies vote — I call them the Beyoncé voters...they depend on government because they’re not depending on their husbands. They need things like contraception, health care, and they love to talk about equal pay.”
When the U.S. conceded a goal to Portugal in stoppage time this Sunday, leaving the game at a disappointing draw, one thing came to our minds.
No, most of us probably didn’t choose Harvard because we thought that it would prepare us for a military career in the mountains of Europe. However, history suggests that perhaps we have been too shortsighted when considering our future pursuits. In need of smart, athletic, patriotic folks to serve in the Alps during World War II, the United States Army formed a regiment of primarily Harvard, Yale, and Dartmouth students: the 10th Mountain Division.