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Although Jasanoff said that her career trajectory has been propelled by the “accidental convergence” of opportunities, her friends and family credit her personal and professional success to her kind, pragmatic personality and her creative, adaptive mind.
Malavika Jayaram, a visiting fellow at the Berkman Center For Internet and Society, spoke about India’s new identification systems and the privacy concerns surrounding them at a luncheon discussion Tuesday.
The Executive Chairman of Google, Eric E. Schmidt discusses entrepreneurship and technology in the future at the JFK Jr. Forum. The discussion was moderated by David Gergen, who is the Co-Director for the Center for Public Leadership.
Internet Explorer also has a security flaw that could allow hackers to take over your computer and allow people to look at your emails (wait, doesn’t that sound familiar?).
We can’t imagine the fallout was actually that huge. This was 2001, back when most Harvard-bound high schoolers only logged on when they wanted to ask SmarterChild why they didn’t have any real friends.
Now, though, these prefrosh are at Harvard, and at Harvard, it's punctuation that matters. That means that these prefrosh have got some stuff to learn. Don’t worry though, we're here to help. Here is a definitive list of how to de-code those texts.
Participants from across the University, other Boston schools, and the Boston and Cambridge community tackled several environmental issues at the first Sustainability Hackathon at the Harvard Innovation Lab on Saturday.
Next time you’re bored in class or need a diversion while studying, procrastinate while also burning these important people’s faces into your brain. Sorry for all the hours you're about to lose!
Three student projects won $10,000 grants in the seventh iteration of the I3 Harvard College Innovation Challenge.
Pluto Mail, a free service created by two Law School students, allows users to unsend, edit, and auto-expire emails after pressing send.
Clover Food Lab, a vegetarian and vegan restaurant chain, installed the first Bitcoin ATM in Harvard Square Monday morning.
When Rachel D. Field ’12 and her small team encounter a problem, she can’t simply pass off the responsibility to someone else. “I have my degree now,” she says. “In theory, Harvard University says that I’m qualified to do this, so I’m just going to figure it out.” A project that started in a classroom is now unfolding internationally and in the public eye.