The Harvard Crimson
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The Harvard Crimson has undergone numerous changes, both online and in print, over the past two decades. These changes have shaped the newspaper's focus in both design and content.
Mariel A. Klein ‘17 will serve as President of The Harvard Crimson next semester.
Five Harvard undergraduates are winners of the 2016 Rhodes Scholarship, up three from last year when two Harvard students won the award.
The Crimson's next Managing Editor will be Meg P. Bernhard '17, and Leia N. Wedlund '17 will head the organization's finances and operations as its next Business Manager.
The Crimson complied with a subpoena to turn over a “narrow” span of traffic logs to its website on Wednesday after one of its reporters received an emailed threat that referenced the unfounded bomb scare in and around Harvard Yard earlier this week.
When asked how they would have voted on a proposed ballot referendum that called on administrators to restrict student membership in final clubs, all candidates said they oppose such a move.
When high school seniors open their acceptance letters to Harvard, they are invited to attend one of the world’s most exclusive institutions. But when students who decide to matriculate arrive on campus as freshmen, they find a whole new set of exclusive institutions with their own barriers to entry. Getting into Harvard doesn’t necessarily mean you’ll feel at home here.
The Crimson archive is a treasure trove chock full of fascinating articles. Since 1873, this newspaper has been reporting on events and issues that range from tremendously important to slightly bemusing. Let us go back in time and dig up some gems, shall we?
The two new outlets are called “The Tab” and “Once Daily” and look to publish regularly online, according to their editors.
There were times when I didn’t love The Crimson, but they are dispersed thinly among moments when 14 Plympton was great to me and so many others.
Some pranksters published an article, parodying The Crimson, that purported to endorse Donald J. Trump for president on behalf of the newspaper. (The real Crimson staff has not yet endorsed a candidate in the 2016 presidential race.)
Harvard Lampoon staffers tricked the Donald Trump campaign into thinking that The Crimson was endorsing the controversial candidate for president.
Harvard’s approval was the final step necessary for a joint Harvard-Yale CS50 venture, which was first reported in The Crimson in October and approved by Yale faculty in early November.
Steven S. Lee '16,an Economics concentrator in Adams House and a College Admin Senior Beat Reporter, is going to lead the 142nd guard of the Harvard Crimson next year.