The majority of young adults disapprove of current healthcare reform efforts and their approval rating of President Barack Obama is at its lowest point since 2009, according to Institute of Politics poll results that were released Wednesday.
With the holidays just around the corner, winter cheer has begun to parade across campus, and yet anxiety as to what to get your Secret Santa abounds. This year, to help you brainstorm what to get your gift exchanging boo, FM imagines what members of certain student groups on campus give each other.
In a year when students elected a ticket running under the slogan “You could do worse,” undergraduates reflected on what the first-ever-winning joke ticket means for student government at Harvard.
The Crimson's next Managing Editor will be Nicholas P. Fandos '15, and Joseph R. Botros '15 will head the organization's finances and operations as its next Business Manager.
Dr. Jeanne Ross, Professor at MIT Sloane, discusses the future of computer science and web development with Laura Vecchio, web developer for Bose Corporation and teacher for "Girl Develop It," in the Women's Center during the Thai Food and Technology discussion on Wednesday evening.
Two years out, many former Occupy Harvard participants challenge the notion that Occupy “failed.”
A group of Harvard College women gathered Wednesday night for a roundtable discussion about women’s futures in technology. The meeting, led by four women with successful careers in the field, was organized by the Harvard College Women’s Center.
Since voting opened for the Undergraduate Council elections on Monday, the C.C. Gong ’15 and Sietse K. Goffard ’15 campaign has earned more endorsement from student groups than the other two tickets--Chika-Dike Nwokike ’15 and Una Kim ’15 and Samuel B. Clark ’15 and Gus A. Mayopoulous ’15--combined.
Harvard Yard will be abuzz with more than just tourists and students rushing to class, thanks to a $2500 grant to the Harvard Undergraduate Beekeepers awarded from the Office of Sustainability.
"Spotlight is really meant to offer a place for people, whatever their art form is, to perform that, to showcase that—particularly people of color, who sometimes don’t have that opportunity on campus," BlackC.A.S.T. president Lanair A. Lett ’14 says.
The duo says they hope to increase student interest in what the UC has to offer, starting by engaging UC members themselves.
The duo envisions a transformed Council focused on increasing student activities funding, advocating for inclusivity, and empowering students.
Centered on the promises of tomato basil ravioli soup served daily in the dining halls, thicker toilet paper for all, and “divesting from gender neutral weekend shuttles,” the campaign seeks to usher in a new approach to UC leadership.
This piece clearly brought forth the greatest enthusiasm from the ensemble, whose handling of the piece was immaculate and whose dynamic range made for a powerful experience.