Michael M. Grynbaum
“I try to tweak perceptions,” the artist Maya Lin says of her work. True to form, Lin had the audience
This is the second article in a four part series. Part 1: For Harvard, Luring Students Is All in the
This is the first article in a four part series. Part 2: Recruiting a New Elite Part 3: Byerly's Eye
For a constituency traditionally ignored by Cambridge politicians, Harvard students played a surprisingly influential role in last night’s city elections.
It was supposed to be simple. Two years ago, as Cantabrigians headed to the polls on Election Day, observers predicted
Jesse Gordon, hands planted firmly in pinstriped pockets, shoulders hunched and neck atilt, peers out at the dozen or so
It’s not unusual for Harvard’s politically inclined students to spend a weekend rallying in Virginia or canvassing New Hampshire to
They gather one by one, trickling into the shady courtyard, the familiar hum of Mass. Ave. wafting in from behind
One case of faculty misconduct could cost Harvard much more than prestige. Jones Professor of Economics Andrei N. Shleifer ’82
Hours after news broke widely that constitutional scholar Laurence H. Tribe ’62 had copied verbatim a 19-word passage in his
Claiming pamphlets, phones, and feet as the tools of their trade, hundreds of Harvard students hopped on the campaign trail
It was a semester of bad headlines for University President Lawrence H. Summers, but nothing a little Photoshop couldn’t fix.
John H. Limpert, Jr. ’55 was not much of a patron of the arts in his student days, opting instead
More low-income students than ever before will enter Harvard Yard as freshmen next fall, in what administrators are hailing as
HARVARD: NOT SO SECULAR AFTER ALL Last Wednesday Gadfly received an urgent call from a shrewd, red-haired friend: “UHS is