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People gather during the annual Boston Dragon Boat Festival on the Charles River in mid-June. The festival included dragon boat races, cultural performances, and aimed to foster friendship among its attendees.
Residents of Tel Aviv have ninety seconds after the alarms sound to locate the nearest public shelter. It happens once a day, maybe twice, timed before the morning or evening news.
A sculpture stands at the annual Revere Beach National Sand Sculpting Festival, which lasted from July 18th to July 20th. Sculptors had a total of 24 hours to complete their pieces.
A sand castle stands at the annual Revere Beach National Sand Sculpting Festival, which lasted from July 18th to July 20th. The Festival attracted a wide variety of locals and tourists throughout the weekend.
A musician plays for commuters in the Harvard Square subway station in May.
Dominic DeJesus, left, saw Harvard Sustainability employee Colin Durrant before crossing Hampshire Street in Inman Square in July. DeJesus explains, "you see a dude with a baby and you're a dude with a baby and you're like hey!"
Yohann Jouin-Sellez reads a book on the Boston side of the Charles River in mid-July. A french native, he now lives in Boston.
The view up of the intersection of Tremont and Winter streets near Boston Common on a hot Sunday afternoon in July. Many tourists and locals visit Boston Common during the summer to walk the Freedom Trail or sit in the park.
With a new project called the Summer Playbook, Luke R. Heine '17 is hoping to make it all the easier to turn up with Harvard friends you might have never met.
Due to last year’s renovations of Stone Hall, Quincy residents can no longer store their belongings on campus over the summer. Don’t know where to keep your stuff? No need to fret. FM has you covered with these eight alternative options.
If experience is a currency, who’s paying? Companies and organizations pay interns experience as compensation for their time and labor. Students, in turn, pay for this experience as one would, say, pay to study abroad. And whether the money comes from students, parents, or Harvard’s funding resources, that willingness to pay helps to sustain an increasingly criticized internship system.