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Faust said she freed up the money—although she declined to specify the amount—to Khurana in response to students and administrators who have asked to bolster on-campus social spaces in light of recent campus events.
Harvard's sexual conduct climate survey results released Monday prompts further concern toward the College's handling of sexual assault cases.
The meeting is just one in a line of many conversations that College administrators have had with representatives from Harvard’s elite unrecognized social groups in the past year.
As administrators prepare to meet with final club graduate boards, experts say Harvard can reasonably argue that it has the power to make the groups essentially defunct.
Students largely praised the Spee Club's move to invite women to participate in punch, but some questioned whether the decision will effectively combat what they describe as other problems they associate with male final clubs.
As administrators place greater scrutiny on the unrecognized social clubs, Khurana would not rule out the possibility that Harvard will put more administrative pressure on the groups to regulate them.
By early Friday morning, some sophomores—both men and women—had received envelopes under their doors inviting them to a reception next week at the Spee Club’s building at 76 Mount Auburn St.
Administrators are weighing options to address issues of exclusivity, sexual violence, and alcohol use that University President Drew Faust associated with the clubs.
Cambridge City Councilor E. Denise Simmons speaks about the importance of public service to members of the freshmen class on Saturday morning in the Science Center plaza.
Omni consolidates similar features from the old application, but eliminated others such as information about libraries and financial aid.
From his self-deprecating humor to emphasis on “transformation,” Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana delivered a familiar speech to freshmen.
Administrators are introducing the policy in an attempt to make sure students are aware of it.
The new honor code that College administrators are touting as a cornerstone of students’ education comes three years after the Government 1310 cheating scandal.