Harvard and its dining workers reached a “tentative agreement” around 1:05 a.m. Tuesday morning—the closest the two parties have come to a contract settlement during months of tense negotiations.
A small number of dining services employees have, during the course of the more than two-week long strike, avoided the crowds of marching dining hall staff and have resumed work in Harvard dining facilities.
Being a Republican at Harvard has historically been difficult; but supporting Donald J. Trump may give a whole new meaning to the phrase “the elephant in the room.”
Harvard College and Divinity School student activists came out in force Monday to support the historic Harvard University Dining Services strike, now nearing two weeks.
In a spirited but civil meeting, administrators fielded 90 minutes of questions and comments, most of them critical, on the College’s new policy.
With the historic Harvard University Dining Services strike stretching into its seventh day, HUDS employees say they remain committed to their cause despite increasing personal financial pressures.
Harvard dining services workers’ historic strike will continue into the weekend and additional dining halls will close for the time being.