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FM investigates past events at which speakers on campus have been given a less-than-warm welcome.
Jeffrey Goldberg, the national correspondent for the Atlantic, speaks about his coverage of the Middle East at the Harvard Kennedy School on Tuesday afternoon.
Dignitaries from Saudi Arabia and Israel discussed the ongoing conflicts in the Middle East and how the world should move forward from the turmoil at a John F. Kennedy Jr. Forum panel event on Monday night at the Institute of Politics.
Scholars from across the U.S. and the U.K. came together to discuss the origins of and the international response that followed the crisis in Ukraine at the Center for European Studies Thursday.
Several Harvard faculty members said the announcement of new U.S. and China targets for carbon emissions signifies first step for international cooperation to combat climate change.
On Tuesday, former Kirkland House tutor Eric P. Lesser ’07 secured the Massachusetts State Senate seat for the First Hampden and Hampshire District.
Maura T. Healey '92 won the race for Massachusetts Attorney General Tuesday night, becoming the first openly gay person to be elected attorney general in the United States.
Charles D. Baker '79 celebrates after narrowly winning the Massachusetts gubernatorial election early Wednesday morning. The race fluctuated between the two candidates throughout the night, at one point with vote differences in the mere hundreds.
Democrats and Republicans attended the IOP's election watch party on Tuesday night and watched as the GOP regained a majority in the U.S. Senate.
Massachusetts voters picked a new governor on Tuesday, but also voted on several new ballot measures.
Baker's supporters cheer him on as the results began to come in. Baker maintained a lead for almost the majority of the time.
Karyn Polito, winner of the Lieutenant Governor Massachusetts position, greets the crowd shortly after Charlie D. Baker '79 was announced as the gubernatorial winner.
As Republicans took control of both the House of Representatives and the Senate, Harvard political experts said that the new power dynamic in America’s government would not significantly change the existing political climate in Washington.