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An undergraduate recently received a Facebook message from an account bearing a name associated with racially charged death threats that more than 100 Harvard students received via email last year.
The graduate board of the Fox Club, one of Harvard’s historically male final clubs, shut down the organization’s house just weeks after undergraduate leaders added women to their membership and a day after a party there prompted controversy among alumni.
Audrey Green '19 performs with Harvard Cheerleading during the Crimson's Saturday game at New Haven.
Harvard students wait in line in front of Lowell House for the Harvard Student Agencies’ shuttles to Yale on Friday afternoon.
Looking to bolster standards of sexual conduct at the College, the Undergraduate Council discussed a change to its Finance Committee’s rules for funding student groups—a policy which representatives hope will help to prevent sexual assault.
Ongoing racial tensions in New Haven have brought a different tone to the typically spirited weekend.
Bearing signs with the slogans reading, “we all deserve to be safe” and “our voices are strong and we will be heard,” undergraduates recounted experiences of sexual violence at Harvard.
Latino students met with University President Drew G. Faust on Thursday to discuss demands for greater inclusivity for students of color.
The report details three suggested areas of focus: training on student life diversity issues, accessibility and diversity of departmental offerings, and diversity among the faculty and College’s disciplinary bodies.
Shaiba Rather ’17 and Daniel V. Banks ’17 edged out two other tickets to clinch the Undergraduate Council presidency and vice presidency in an election with the lowest undergraduate voter turnout since 2011.
Athletic department officials say the iconic show has delivered lasting benefits to the department. Most significantly, these include a boost to recruiting efforts.
University President Drew G. Faust watches as students demonstrate at the Science Center Plaza as part of the a nationwide effort to coordinate events around the country in support of those who have been affected by recent incidents of racism and discrimination on college campuses.
Students from Harvard and Tufts listen to student leaders from both schools after marching to Porter Square. The event was part of a larger National Student Call to Action, encouraging colleges across the country to organize their own events to bring attention to the continuing problem of racial inequality on college campuses.
A protester raises his fist in solidarity during the march to Porter Square. Students and affiliates from Harvard and Tufts gathered there to show their support for black students across the country in light of recent racially-motivated incidents at the University of Missouri and Yale.