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Activist Dorothy Zellner, featured here next to Rev. Willie Bodrick II, speaks about her role as a white, Jewish woman during the Civil Rights movement. Zellner was one of four panelists who participated in the event "Selma to Ferguson: Religious Tradition as Solidarity," held at Harvard Hillel on Wednesday night.
Last October, the Delta Kappa Epsilon's headquarters approved the creation of a colony at Harvard. Shortly thereafter, the colony initiated nine Harvard students at the fraternity's MIT chapter.
Side by Side, a gender equity campaign spearheaded by the Undergraduate Council and inspired by a United Nations campaign, underwent a name change earlier last week.
Following the reinstatement of ROTC in 2011, Harvard granted the program office spaces at the SOCH. The study space represents only the first in a series of expansions and changes that some ROTC participants would like to see.
In the past two years, Harvard has welcomed United Nations Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, Vice President Joseph R. Biden, and billionaire philanthropist Oprah Winfrey to its hallowed campus. But none of those speak- ers gave students the kind of energy, laughs, or celebrity-student make-out sessions that Keegan-Michael Key did during his “Player of the Year” performance with the Immediate Gratification Players, a Harvard improv comedy group, on Feb. 20.
FM imagines where Harvard’s premier talent is most likely to end up. Today we bring you a guide to your futures based on your choice of student group. And let’s be honest: We all know Harvard students only join these clubs for the career opportunities. So when you consider what to comp next semester, keep this list in mind.
Four years after the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps’ reinstatement on campus, the challenges of reuniting two long separated institutional and bureaucratic giants—Harvard University and the United States military—remain.
Adam S. Wong '17 is kissed by Keegan-Michael Key during an improv sketch at the IGP's Player of the Year ceremony.
Keegan-Michael Key takes his final bow to a standing ovation in a full-capacity Science Center B.
Keegan-Michael Key accepts a fake diploma from the members of IGP during the Player of the Year Ceremony.
Keegan-Michael Key gives an improvisational monologue in front of several IGP members.
An audience member videotapes Keegan-Michael Key and Karen Chee '17.
Keegan-Michael Key plays a confused Estonian while Mike A. Skerrett '18 and Aaron I. Henricks '16 explain functions of the brain.
Keegan-Michael Key calls on members of the audience for trigger words for one of his improvisational monologues.