Nicholas P. Fandos
Much of Harvard slipped into darkness for nearly two hours Thursday afternoon, resulting in the cancellation of classes and events, disruption of internet access, and the relocation of hundreds of students to the Science Center and the Quad, where power remained on.
Shortly after 6 p.m. power came back after nearly two hours in the dark.
With power still out and students getting hungry, Harvard University Dining Services is offering partial meals and directing students to Quad dining halls, a HUDS chef said Thursday afternoon.
On Tuesday, the Massachusetts Secretary of State certified what most people around the country already knew: the Bay State is weird. Even as the rest of the country showed near-record apathy on Election Day, Massachusetts voters came out in record numbers.
Tufts University administrator Leah Rosovsky ’78 will assume the role of vice president for strategy and programs at Harvard beginning in January, University President Drew G. Faust announced Tuesday.
Elizabeth Warren was elected as Massachusetts’ as Massachusetts’ new senator earlier this month, but former Senator Scott Brown won 51% of the vote at the polls in South Boston. In 2010, Brown got 56% of the votes in South Boston.
BOSTON—Matt Leduc is a registered Independent. Sitting on his front stoop while awaiting a ride to the Patriots tailgate, Leduc, like many in South Boston, said he leans Democratic but votes both ways. In the hotly contested U.S. Senate race between Elizabeth Warren and Scott Brown, that meant supporting Brown.
Massachusetts may still be hung over from the exhausting U.S. Senate race that concluded last week, but pundits have already ...
A day after Harvard Law School professor Elizabeth Warren defeated U.S. Senator Scott Brown, colleagues and students at Harvard said the senator-elect will bring the characteristic intensity they have come to know well to Capitol Hill.
Aside from two high-profile races at the top of the ballot and a pair of controversial initiatives, Cambridge residents stepping into the voting booth in and around Harvard Square today are not likely to find much in the way of a contest.
BOSTON—As polls across Massachusetts closed at 8 p.m., both campaigns for U.S. Senate said they were cautiously optimistic heading into what could be a long night of ballot counting.
With more than a year of campaigning behind her and millions of dollars raised and spent, Harvard Law School professor Elizabeth Warren arrives at Election Day the cautious front-runner in Massachusetts’ hotly contested U.S. Senate race.
Harvard Law School professor Elizabeth Warren handily defeated U.S. Senator Scott Brown Tuesday night, becoming the first woman elected to the United States Senate in Massachusetts history and reclaiming for her party the seat held for decades by Democratic legend Edward M. Kennedy ’54-’56.
Presidents do not run the country on their own, and more often than not they do it with the help of Harvard professors.
Tuesday is Election Day, and in case you haven't been paying attention, The Crimson's got you covered. We've pulled together some highlights of our recent political coverage of Massachusetts' U.S. Senate race and the Presidential to get you up to speed before filling out your ballot.