Madeline R. Conway
The College will offer an additional $30,000 in grants for domestic student group travel this academic year in response to recommendations from a working group convened last spring.
The student-faculty judicial body will be chosen and trained by the Academic Integrity Committee.
Social media platform Instagram has become Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana's virtual space of choice for more personal student outreach.
Throughout the month of August, both The Crimson and the YDN, the daily student newspaper at Yale, surveyed incoming students about their backgrounds, interests, and future plans.
Ari R. Hoffman ’10, a resident tutor in Lowell House, will serve as the acting Kirkland House dean this semester, while Cory T. Way, a sociology lecturer who usually holds the dean position, is on sabbatical.
At Tuesday's community meeting, University Title IX officer Mia Karvonides said the school's new policy encompasses cases covered by other schools’ affirmative consent policies.
The recommendations were the work of an FAS committee that was convened last summer to review the resident dean position.
Addressing the Class of 2018 at the annual Convocation ceremony, Khurana called for students to make years at Harvard "transformative."
Univ. Announces New Sexual Assault Policy Including Central Office, ‘Preponderance of the Evidence’ Standard
A new set of University-wide Title IX policies and procedures set to take effect this fall will create a central office to investigate cases of sexual assault and gender-based harassment and institute a “preponderance of the evidence” standard for evaluating those allegations.
Rakesh Khurana, Cabot House co-master and Business School professor, is officially the new dean of Harvard College.
Adam Muri-Rosenthal, a resident tutor in Mather House, has been appointed to replace longtime Adams House resident dean Sharon L. Howell, Adams House Masters Judith S. Palfrey ’67 and Sean Palfrey ’67 wrote in an email to students last week.
Harvard’s 26th president, the last to run a University-wide capital campaign, weighs in on life on the road, One Harvard, and the campaign thus far.
As the campaign picks up and Harvard hosts events around the globe, University leaders find themselves balancing responsibilities on campus and off.
As Harvard College tears down financial barriers to entry, its low-income students say they still wonder if they have a place inside the Ivory Tower.
When the classroom leaves them unfulfilled, undergraduates increasingly turn to Harvard’s burgeoning extracurricular scene for another kind of education.