Harvard Divinity School
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“Beyoncé -The Study” is a new Harvard Business School case study that examines the business operations behind the powerful music industry figure. But why stop at the B School? FM thinks every Harvard grad school should incorporate Beyoncé into its curriculum.
The fragment, which is only a few inches in length, has been marked with controversy since Divinity School professor Karen L. King first presented it in Rome in Sept. 2012.
Professors at Harvard University have studied a fragment of papyrus known as the “Gospel of Jesus’s Wife.” Scholars have concluded that the papyrus appears to be ancient, not recently manufactured.
After nearly 18 months of controversy and accusations of forgery, a fragment of parchment labeled by Divinity School Professor Karen L. King as the “Gospel of Jesus’s Wife” has now been dated to approximately the eighth century.
The Divinity School’s $50 million target, which is Harvard’s second smallest school, represents less than 1 percent of the University’s $6.5 billion fundraising goal.
In an interactive, interfaith performance at Harvard Law School’s Wasserstein Hall on Saturday night, seven Israeli and Palestinian musicians shared a message of peace through the only language that they said they all share–music.
Thomas M. Ferrick, the Humanist chaplain at Harvard for over 30 years, died on Dec. 30 in Cambridge, Mass.
The Harvard Divinity School's first online course is running this term through HarvardX. The course on Paul's letters has already attracted over 28,000 students.
More than 28,000 students from 183 countries have enrolled in HDS1544.1x: “Early Christianity: The Letters of Paul,” Harvard Divinity School’s first foray into edX, which launched Jan. 6—a figure more than 220 times the size of the school’s 2013 graduating class.
A Harvard Divinity School student discussed the state of American health care Wednesday and addressed the question of why American health outcomes pale in comparison to those of residents of other countries.
Reza Aslan HDS '99 talks at the Harvard Divinity School about his experiences as a religious scholar and his Fox News interview, during which he was asked whether a Muslim could write an unbiased account of Jesus Christ.
Reza Aslan, whose interview on Fox News about his book “Zealot: The Life and Times of Jesus of Nazareth” attracted national attention, told a packed auditorium Thursday afternoon that controversies like his treatment during the Fox interview provoke positive discussions about religious biases in the media.