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After two Mass. Hall decisions prompt controversy, some Harvard professors are calling for a centralization of faculty governance.
Law School professor Janet Halley is pushing back against Harvard and the government's approach to Title IX.
In a year of campus challenges to her leadership, Drew Faust’s tactical side was on full display. The strategy of public non-engagement favored by Harvard’s eighth-year president has supporters fawning but some campus constituencies feeling disrespected.
As fervor and debate on Title IX increase, Harvard cannot please all critics.
As Harvard faces increased regulatory pressure, the influence of its internal legal apparatus grows.
Almost a year after its creation, Harvard’s central sexual harassment investigation office has hired a second full-time investigator, Ilissa Povich, although it still remains understaffed.
The survey is a Harvard-specific version of an Association of American Universities poll being conducted at 28 schools across the country to gather data on sexual conduct.
A collection of books—including her own—on topics including law, gender, and sexuality sit on Harvard Law School professor Janet Halley's desk.
Janet E. Halley poses inside the Harvard Law School library, a place she defines as a quintessential location in the Law School experience.
Janet E. Halley poses in front of the Harvard Law School library; Halley is a professor at the Law School who has pushed back against Harvard’s central Title IX policy.
A portrait of Harvard Law School professor Janet E. Halley hangs in Wasserstein Hall next to images of other faculty members.
Miller previously served as a case manager on the Administrative Board in addition to working part-time as the College’s Title IX coordinator.
Students involved in the process said that they hope to hire a new dean who has had professional experience with diversity and inclusion.