Esther I. Yi
<p>True Love Revolution has been making a lot of noise since The Crimson's publication of Silpa Kovali's editorial last week, called "True Love Revision," in which the author examined points made by TLR president Rachel L. Wagley '11 in an interview. The piece has sparked a flurry of responses from TLR members, particularly Wagley and former co-president Leo J. Keliher '10, and the conversation—a tense one, it would be safe to say—is all over the Web. FlyBy thought it would be helpful to break down the situation. Check out all the links after the jump.</p><p>
True Love Revolution has been making a lot of noise since The Crimson 's publication of Silpa Kovali's editorial last
For all the optimism surrounding Faculty of Arts and Sciences Dean Michael D. Smith’s recent announcement about a windfall surplus in the school’s budget, some professors at yesterday’s Faculty meeting questioned the school’s health in light of the cutbacks that have occurred.
Members of the task force on Harvard’s libraries emphasized the dire problems confronting one of the University's most cherished resources.
This week's FM scrutiny takes a look at professional poker players. Take, for example, "Darkhawk-2000." It's the online moniker used
FAS Dean Michael D. Smith delivered the news Friday that the school had posted a $58.6 million surplus in its unrestricted funds for the fiscal year that closed in June 2009.
In a move that clarified why administrators have tamed fiscal messages of late after months of stressing the Faculty of Arts and Sciences’ impending financial deficit, FAS Dean Michael D. Smith delivered the news Friday that the school had posted a $58.6 million surplus in its unrestricted funds for the fiscal year that ended June 2009.
<p>At the virtual gambling tables that support the strange world of online poker, the insiders have names for their prey.</p>
In the aftermath of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, the Massachusetts Port Authority fell into chaos as revenue plummeted across ...
All you hungry and lazy masses: today is HSA Market Day. The deadline to make orders online here has been
PBHA is hoping you do—and rightly so, FlyBy thinks. Rarely does a day go by that is void of dreams
Mr. Bartley said he got a call this morning informing him that eight Olympic rowers would be stopping by his
<p>When Tom Cruise starred in the film adaptation of the legal thriller The Firm, the book's author John Grisham later tipped his hat to Cruise, who played a recent Harvard Law School grad: "I thought [Cruise] did a good job," Grisham said in an interview with Entertainment Weekly. "He played the innocent young associate very well."</p><p>Very well, indeed. And let's not forget the time when Cruise played an HLS alum/JAG corps member in A Few Good Men. But it seems as though the actor's ability to blend into the role of an attorney has disintegrated over the years, considering how much attention he drew yesterday when he snuck into an entertainment law class over at the Law School. Lawyer Bertram Fields '52, who has represented countless celebrities, paid a visit to the class to discuss his Hollywood travails—but in just 30 minutes, Fields was overshadowed by the arrival of his client.</p><p>According to The Harvard Law Record, Cruise "surreptitiously" entered the classroom and "flashed his megawatt smile" at titillated students, announcing that "he was there to see Bert speak; after all, he'd never had a chance to hear him lecture before." What a considerate client! More after the jump.
When Tom Cruise starred in the film adaptation of the legal thriller The Firm , the book's author John Grisham
The Harvard Voice is battling media accusations this week that it launched a targeted campaign to stalk “Harry Potter” actress ...