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A group of Harvard students have joined to launch an arts and advocacy magazine to focus on issues of diversity and identity among students of color at Harvard, called Renegade, which will debut online on Friday.
George Lipsitz, a sociology and black studies professor at University of California Santa Barbara, delivers a talk titled “Inured to Suffering: Ferguson as a Failure of the Humanities,” as part of a speakers series at Harvard’s Charles Warren Center for Studies in American History.
George Lipsitz, a sociology and black studies professor at University of California Santa Barbara, called for the reorientation of the academic humanities toward promoting social justice in a discussion Friday afternoon.
Edward Blum—the president of nonprofit membership group Students for Fair Admissions, Inc.—sent a letter Thursday to every Ivy League university president except for Harvard’s to object to deletions of student admission records.
Princess Nokia answers questions Wednesday afternoon at a screening of her recently released music video "Young Girls" at the Hiphop Archive and Research Institute.
Destiny Nicole Frasqueri, known as her stage name Princess Nokia, performs a song from her debut album, Metallic Butterfly, at the Hiphop Archive and Research Institute after she discussed her artistic activism and inspiration.
Princess Nokia talks to fans after her new music video screening of "Young Girls" at the Hiphop Archive and Research Institute.
Harvard has not filed a motion to dismiss a lawsuit filed by the Project on Fair Representation alleging race-based discrimination in its admissions process.
Students from the Harvard Black Men’s Forum, Black Students Association, and the Association of Black Harvard Women among other students discuss the state of race relations and race in the United States 50 years after the Selma to Montgomery marches.
Students discussed current and past social justice movements, Ferguson, and racism at an event commemorating the 50th anniversary of the civil rights marches from Selma to Montgomery.
“No victory is absolute; we have to keep our eyes on the prize to hold on—even to the Voting Rights Act [of 1965] itself, which is being threatened and eroded at the same time we are celebrating its passage,” Faust said Friday at Memorial Church.