The New York Times journalists behind the documentary “Hers to Lose: Inside Christine Quinn’s Bid for Mayor” joined the campaign strategists featured in the film to discuss the making of the documentary at the Institute of Politics Tuesday night.
After the maze of hundreds of clubs, free candy, and aggressive upperclassmen recruiters that marked the activities fair, some freshmen (and upperclassmen!) may still find themselves in a daze, unable to decide what student organizations to comp or join this fall. Flyby is pleased to present a carefully-prepared flowchart designed to help you find the student organization that is right for you.
Fifty-five percent of an audience disagreed with President Barack Obama’s proposal to intervene militarily following the use of chemical weapons by the Syrian government after hearing a panel of experts discuss the proposal at the John F. Kennedy Jr. Forum Wednesday evening.
Students talk to representatives and sign up for various clubs on campus on display at the Activities Fair. It was held at the Student Organization Center at Hilles last Friday afternoon.
Students talk to representatives from various clubs on campus on display at the Activities Fair. It was held at the Student Organization Center at Hilles last Friday afternoon.
A former interim Senator, a former U.S. Labor Secretary, and a former Los Angeles mayor will highlight the Institute of Politics’ fall roster of residential and visiting fellows.
From left to right, the IOP’s roster of fall fellows includes, in the first row, former interim U.S. Senator William “Mo” Cowan, political commentator Ana Navarro, and Romney campaign adviser Beth Myers, and, in the second row, Google strategy principal Ginny Hunt, political journalist Sasha Issenberg, and Karen Gordon Mills, who recently resigned as administrator of the U.S. Small Business Administration.
Ed Markey raises his hand in victory with his wife Susan Blumenthal after winning the US Senate Primary in Massachusetts on April 30. Senator Elizabeth Warren introduced Markey at his rally in the Omni Parker Hotel.
Sending text messages and making phone calls, a handful Harvard students sought to get out the vote for a U.S. Senate primary election that generated relatively little enthusiasm among political activists on campus.
On Tuesday, voters will head to the polls for the special-election primary to fill the state’s vacated U.S. Senate seat. But experts predict that turnout will be low in the election to pick between either party-line-Democrat Edward J. Markey and his underdog, more moderate challenger Stephen F. Lynch, or a diverse slate of Republican hopefuls.
Christian author Jim Wallis and Memorial Church Minister Jonathan L. Walton argued that the public should harness the power of religion to pursue the “common good” in politics on Monday in an event hosted by the Harvard Kennedy School’s Center for Public Leadership.
A group of students, many of whom are affiliated with Divest Harvard—a campaign calling on the University to divest from fossil fuel companies—are encouraging students to vote for U.S. Rep. Edward J. Markey in the state’s upcoming primaries for the U.S. Senate race.
A campus debate has flared up over mock eviction notices posted on students’ doors as part of a postering campaign organized by the Harvard College Palestine Solidarity Committee.
Mayor Joseph Sullivan addresses questions about Democratic US Senate candidate Stephen Lynch at a Harvard College Democrats meeting. Representative Carl Sciortino also spoke as a representative of the Ed Markey campaign at the meeting on Tuesday evening, during which attendees voted on the endorsement of a candidate.