SANDRA Y.L. KORN
Harvard’s interactions with Allston have demonstrated that it does not respect its neighbors and its neighborhood.
Achieving student goals may require working with university administrations, but it may also require standing up to the administration when it doesn’t acquiesce to student demands.
I’m walking in between sea and land, between day and night, between Arab and Jewish. But one thing here is not in transition: the Tel Aviv of today is decidedly not a socialist workers’ utopia.
From its name—“Birthright” implies that all Jews have the right to the land of Israel, while ignoring the Palestinian refugees who have been prevented from returning home for decades—to its itinerary—which includes ventures into the disputed Golan Heights, where participants gleefully take pictures of the ruined shells of “abandoned” Syrian homes—Birthright advances the political agenda of the Israeli and American right.
Before a journalist suggests, yet again, that Harvard students never put their feet on the ground about issues they care about, it’s important to point out the impressive nature of this school year’s student activism.
While we believe that there should be space on campus for discussion of a one-state solution, we are concerned about the inflammatory responses it has elicited from some in both the pro-Israel and pro-Palestinian communities.
If American academics hope to contribute to productive discussion about Israel and Palestine on campuses, they must first cooperate and not issue unfounded accusations of racism.
Members of Occupy Harvard and people at other Occupies have had philosophical discussions that center on what some consider a fundamental question of Occupy: Is it a protest or a community?
Harvey Mansfield propagates outdated, demeaning, and utterly unsubstantiated views on women.
A movement rooted in the reclamation of public space and an enhanced engagement with fundamental ideals of democracy and equality has been met with repression and a retreat into exclusion, a breed of fear that is the most regrettable byproduct of privilege.
A selection of Crimson editors respond to Wednesday’s night’s Occupy Harvard protest.
One hundred eighty to one represents the ratio of the highest-paid Harvard employee’s salary to the lowest. For a university with a $32 billion endowment, this wage disparity is ridiculous and embarrassing, and Harvard must amend it not only by ensuring good jobs for Harvard’s lowest-paid workers, but also by significantly reducing top executive compensations.
By urging all Americans to take emotional ownership over the event, we cast a US-centric and nationalist stance on 9/11 and allows us to emotionally detach from wars taking place abroad.
Yesterday, hundreds of Harvard’s dining hall workers, security guards, and custodians marched through Harvard Yard demanding “sustainable jobs.”
The issue of ROTC on campus requires an informed and transparent decision-making process. Despite historical precedent, Harvard’s 2011 decision to “reinstate” ROTC was neither of these.
- Substantiating Fears of Grade Inflation, Dean Says Median Grade at Harvard College Is A-, Most Common Grade Is A
- In Reversal, UC VP-Elect Says He Will Not Resign, Is Expected To Assume UC Presidency
- Interactive Feature: Class of 2017, By the Numbers
- Harvard Researchers Find Potential Clue to Solving Type 1 Diabetes
- Two Harvard Students Arrested, Charged with Assault and Battery on a HUPD Officer in Unrelated Incidents