Robert F Worley
Junior Kalley Armstrong netted 11 goals en route to the NCAA tournament. The Crimson lost to BC in the quarterfinal round.
Dean of Freshmen Thomas A. Dingman ’67 takes a break from his busy schedule to dine in Annenberg with FM for the magazine’s September 16 issue.
After making its first NCAA tournament in decades last season, the men’s basketball team took another step forward this season. The team captured an Ivy title in the season’s final weekend and then took down heavily favored New Mexico, 68-62, in the second round of the NCAA tournament.
Co-captain Christian Webster and freshman Siyani Chambers helped pull off one of the tournament’s biggest upsets this year.
In Harvard’s second straight NCAA tournament, Crimson coach Tommy Amaker led the Crimson to its first-ever tourney win over New Mexico.
Saunders scored 10 points or more in all but one game in 2012-13, the team’s third-round NCAA tournament loss to the Arizona Wildcats, when Saunders scored eight points and added five rebounds and five assists.
Freshman Siyani Chambers’ layup with 18 seconds remaining in regulation evened the score at 62 in the Crimson’s Jan. 26 matchup with Dartmouth. Harvard, which trailed by 10 with 1:33 to play in regulation, went on to win in overtime, 82-77.
Ali Farag had his first collegiate loss against Princeton in a year in which the team came just short of a title against Trinity, losing 6-3.
Senior Steven Keith joined Walter Peppelman in the 100-win club as the wrestling team posted a winning season that included an upset over No. 14 Lehigh and individual successes at the EIWA tournament.
The Harvard men’s soccer team’s three wins were its fewest since 1977. Despite strong defensive play and goaltending, the Crimson suffered from an inability to convert on scoring opportunities in the clutch.
A class of 12 U.S. reporters and 12 international journalists will study at the Walter Lippman House, home to the Nieman Foundation, in the upcoming academic year. The Nieman Fellows will temporarily leave their careers to research and study at Harvard.
Dr. Jane Lubchenco, former Administrator of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, discusses working as a scientist in government during some of the most extreme weather in history.