- Subscribe via RSS
Since the results of a nationwide sexual conduct climate survey were released last Monday, the Admissions Office has been weighing the best way to discuss the survey’s findings with applicants and their parents.
While the roles of administrators and students in addressing issues of sexual assault are scrutinized, faculty members are unsure of their own role in solving an issue that affects so many of their students.
Harvard’s Title IX office has appointed a new College Title IX coordinator and published a College-specific website on the topic.
Kevin B. Moody will serve as the next assistant dean and chief human resources officer at Harvard Law School beginning Oct. 19.
About two dozen students reacted to recently released findings about the incidence of sexual assault at Harvard, telling administrators about a climate of distrust on campus and questioning if the College can change it.
Harvard Law School launched last week a mobile application for students with resources related to mental health, sexual harassment, and student life.
Harvard's sexual conduct climate survey results released Monday prompts further concern toward the College's handling of sexual assault cases.
“We have a huge amount of work to do and we need to change this culture and these kinds of realities," University President Drew G. Faust told a packed lecture hall on Monday.
Last spring, Harvard and 26 other schools issued their version of a sexual assault climate survey developed by the Association of American Universities. Results of the survey were released Monday.
“What campuses are doing under pressure from the Department of Education is hurting the cause of gender equality,” the professor argued.
A series of departures and new arrivals among staff members means Harvard Law School's administration is in flux as the school itself transitions to a new Title IX approach.
Harvard Law School informed its students of Title IX policy changes on Aug. 28, after being finalized over the summer.
The new process was finalized over the summer and detailed to students on Aug. 28. Law School students seem largely unaware of what it entails.
On Wednesday night, posters that seemed to criticize Harvard's handling of sexual assault cases appeared in Sever Hall with the tagline "#justharvardthings."