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Harvard students and recent graduates have flocked to the 2016 campaign trail this summer, knocking on doors around the country for the candidates of their choice.
The diversity of thought and the rigor Davis found in his academic work at Harvard challenged him to consider the viewpoints of others in ways that have influenced his subsequent political career.
Eighty-four percent of campaign contributions made by a group of 614 Harvard faculty, instructors, and researchers between 2011 and the third quarter of 2014 went to federal Democratic campaigns and political action committees.
Students involved in the Institute of Politics and political groups such as the Harvard College Democrats and the Harvard Republican Club said that they plan to connect their members to the election through internships and other programming.
College Democrats and Republicans said they believed their last-minute campaigning could have an important impact on election night outcomes.
The four members of the panel conversation, Reform Conservatism: The Future of the Republican Party?, held in the JFK Jr. Forum at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government. This conversation panel discussed the new concept of Reform Conservatism and the role it should play in the future of the GOP.
Ramesh Ponnuru, center, shares his definition of reform conservatism with the attentive crowd in the JFK Jr. Forum at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government on Thursday night.
Amid Opposition, White House 'Recalibrating' Approach for Harvard-Affiliated Surgeon General Nominee
The White House is “recalibrating” its efforts to appoint Vivek H. Murthy ’98, a Harvard Medical School instructor, as Surgeon General in response to strong opposition by the NRA and Congressional conservatives.
Former gubernatorial candidate Charles D. Baker ’79 has emerged as the likely Republican nominee for governor, trailing the Democratic frontrunner, Massachusetts Attorney General Martha M. Coakley, by 13 points, according to a recent poll.
Voter registration numbers are according to the City of Cambridge. Residence numbers are according to the Harvard College Facebook. Residence registration rates were calculated as the number of individuals registered at a location relative to the number of current residents of that location
The last time voter turnout from Harvard students for a municipal election spiked was during the 2003 race when Matthew DeBergalis, a MIT graduate, was running for Cambridge City Council.