Thinking back to his undergraduate years, Jonathan Kozol ’58 said he could not remember a single Harvard senior who planned
Failing to complete the decennial United States Census is costly—local and state governments can lose thousands of dollars per absentee
Kim M. Williams, a public policy professor at the Kennedy School, will serve on the Census Advisory Committee on the African American Population.
Since July, a data-hungry user has downloaded from Factiva over 5 million articles, an amount so excessive that it jeopardized
Student protesters and union members gathered yesterday outside the Holyoke Center to protest the August firing of a Harvard library
Derek Walcott, right, seated next to Nadine Gordimer at a recent event at the Kennedy School. He was accused of sexual harassment in 1982.
The ubiquity of digital cameras and cheap flights has made photodocumentarians of us all, as well as dealers of instant
In the frequently dreary lobby of Gund Hall, an exhibition hovers between document and poem, chaos and order, microcosm and
“They wanted something for nothing. He gave them nothing for something.” So goes the tagline for “Color Me Kubrick: A
Present and future Pforzheimer House residents share ice cream yesterday evening.
“We are swamped with spectacular images,” says Victor Burgin. “I’m trying to do a different kind of image.” Burgin is
Lucien Clergue is one of only three photographers to receive the French Legion of Honor award. (Henri Cartier-Bresson and André