Harvard College today offered admission to a record low 6.2 percent of the applicants to the class of 2015. This group of accepted students was selected from an application pool of nearly 35,000 students—more than applied in any previous year.
This pressure has not only detracted from students’ high school experiences but has also impacted the broader educational environment even at young ages.
Harvard’s decision to bring back early action has received mixed reviews from admissions experts.
The Westboro Baptist Church plans to protest Harvard’s memorial service for the late Reverend Peter J. Gomes.
Dean of Admissions and Financial Aid William R. Fitzsimmons '67 takes The Crimson on an exclusive inside look at the Harvard College admissions process.
Wendel W. “Tad” Meyer was appointed acting Pusey Minister of Memorial Church while the search for a permanent appointee begins, the University announced yesterday. He will fill the position left open by the death of Reverend Peter J. Gomes last week.
A small group of students and faculty gathered to remember the late Reverend Peter J. Gomes at a tea in the basement of Memorial Church.
The Harvard community filled Memorial Church last night in a service of compline to honor the late Reverend Peter J. Gomes.
Reverend Peter J. Gomes, who passed away Monday, was one of Harvard's most beloved figures.
Reverend Peter J. Gomes died Monday evening after suffering a brain aneurysm and heart attack. He was 68.
The death of the Reverend Peter J. Gomes has sparked an outpouring of emotion from those who knew him both at Harvard and across the country. This post highlights statements issued today in memory of Gomes, who died yesterday following complications from a stroke.
In a reversal of a bold policy that College administrators once touted as a boon for lower-income students, Harvard and Princeton University both announced yesterday that they will resume the early admissions program for students applying this fall.
The percentage of the freshman class that is yielded through early admissions differs across colleges. Princeton, U. Va., and Harvard all did away with their early admission programs in 2007 and will be resuming them for Fall of 2012.
Harvard announced today that its non-binding early action admissions program will return this fall for the Class of 2016.
Hundreds of Students Leave Class to Support HUDS Strike
Harvard Reaches Formal Agreement with Graduate Student Union Effort, Schedules Union Election
I am Not Your Enemy
Demand for Student Admission Files Created ‘Significant Administrative Burden’
On Harvard’s Campus, Supporters for Trump are Scarce but Resolute