The Law School’s Hemenway Gymnasium has been graced by law school legends ranging from Barack Obama to Ted Cruz.
Jeremy C. Stein, pictured here in a previous meeting with President Barack Obama at the White House in 2009, is a current professor in the Economics Department. Stein was an advisor in the U.S. Treasury Department after the 2008 financial crisis.
Though he occasionally steals away to shape the nation's economic policy, Jeremy Stein always returns to his office at the Littauer Center for Economics, equipped with a whole new palette of experiences to recolor his curriculum.
Peter F. Lake ’81, a professor at Stetson University College of Law who specializes in higher education law, said he was unsure how this new system would hold “in a crowded field of metrics.”
Earnest highlighted the tension present in his role as press secretary, saying that he welcomes conflict between the administration and the press, calling it “part of what makes for a healthy democracy.”
The former State Department official, who served as the lead American negotiator of the nuclear deal between Iran and a group of six countries led by the U.S., spoke candidly about the historic diplomatic effort.
Applicants to colleges and universities will be able to apply for federal financial aid starting Oct. 1 next year.
The final version of the scorecard departs from previous plans, which called for explicit ranking of colleges against one another.
President Barack Obama walks across the tarmac after arriving in Boston on Monday.
Among supporters and labor officials in Boston, Obama announced his new executive order and criticized Republican economic policies.
Before assuming her role in the administration, former School of Engineering and Applied Sciences dean Cherry Murray must secure a confirmation from the Senate.
If implemented, the tax would generate approximately $5 billion of revenue, according to the study published this month by the Nexus Research and Policy Center.
President Barack Obama announced several new initiatives to make higher education more affordable and to help students repay debts on Tuesday.
For his part, University Professor Laurence H. Tribe ’62 predicted a 6-3 decision in favor of upholding the healthcare law.