Linda S. Drucker
I N LIFE, either you deal or get dealt," they tell the ten-year-old who has recently escaped from a juvenile
T HE NATION that poet Octavio Paz once accused of "falling asleep for a hundred years" has finally awakened. In
Since the formation of a professional corporation to manage Harvard's portfolio nearly a decade ago, University Treasurer George Putnam '49
The Harvard Corporation and its Advisory Committee on Shareholder Responsibility (ACSR) will consider changing Harvard's investment policy to allow deposits
To avert a possible mass transit shutdown this weekend, Gov. Edward J. King yesterday submitted a new proposal to bail
Subways, buses, and commuter trains will operate as usual this week, but the state's embattled transit system remains in limbo,
T HE BEST SCENES in It's My Turn simmer quietly with tension, brilliantly capturing the awkwardness that pervades ordinary encounters.
Harvard's constitutionally protected freedom to expand without being subject to local regulations was terminated by the State legislature this summer
James A. Davis, master of Winthrop House, has asked Dean Fox to study the statistics on unwanted pregnancies among undergraduates.
S OMETHING ABOUT Mary E. Cunningham is even more striking than the cascading blonde hair that entranced media photographers during
During the four years he traversed Africa--visiting 48 of 51 countries, Los Angeles Times correspondent David Lamb observed a continent
L IBERALS HAVE always been good at internecine warfare; this fall's New York Senate race is a good example of
President Bok decided Friday that he would not take immediate action to improve campus security in the aftermath of a
Massachusetts feminists are invoking the state's Equal Rights Amendment to strike down a state law denying women Medicaid funding for
The tempo of fighting between Iran and Iraq picked up sharply yesterday in what some Harvard experts yesterday called an