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With a new concentration in Theater, Dance, and Media, Harvard bridges the gap between academics and extracurricular activities.
With its tendency to approve legislation, the Undergraduate Council may be straying away from taking more meaningful stances on campus issues.
College students interested in pursuing public service contend with a tough job market and a culture of busy classmates.
The College says no to recognizing final clubs and fraternities, but some social organizations with similar practices are on the books.
While there is no single route to securing a finance job, there are a number of built-in advantages that make the pipeline from the athletic field to the finance field a large and established one.
Having a 24-hour library was one of the main goals of the Harvard Society of Nerds and Geeks, a group Kahn formed during the ’89-’90 school year.
The Bisexual, Gay, and Lesbian Students Association holds an “eat in” at the Kirkland dining hall where several days before, slurs were allegedly hurled at two students tabling for Bisexual, Gay, and Lesbian Awareness Days.
The student comedy group the Immediate Gratification Players honored Keegan-Michael Key as IGP Player of the Year in February.
Paul M. Widerman '83 helped Jeremy A. Kahn '90-'91 practice a head-stand during a lecture on yoga sponsored by Harvard's Society of Nerds and Geeks.
Graduates of United World Colleges, a group of 14 boarding schools across five continents, credit their international education with providing a formative experience for college.
Henry Li ‘16 prepares a toasted sandwich for delivery on Monday night; students who texted members of the Harvard Ichthus, the student journal of Christian thought and expression with questions about Christianity received toasted sandwiches.
The group blocked entrances to the administrative building for the second time this semester in protest of the appointment of new University Chief Financial Officer Thomas J. Hollister, who is a former oil executive.
In the election, Prime Minister David Cameron retained his position as the UK’s Conservative Party received 51 percent of votes and 331 seats in Parliament. The Labour Party, led by Ed Miliband, received 36 percent of votes and 232 seats.