Crimson staff writer
Madeline R. Conway
Madeline is Managing Editor of the 142nd Guard. She covered the College Administration as a reporter.
Crimson staff writer Madeline R. Conway can be reached at email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter @MadelineRConway.
The investigation, which was previously unreported, came in response to one of at least 18 Title IX complaints filed against Harvard and reviewed by the Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights since 2002.
Princeton has entered a resolution agreement with the U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights after the office found the university in violation of the federal anti-sex discrimination law Title IX.
In a meeting with unrecognized student social clubs, Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana asked about Harvard’s social scene and inclusivity, opening a more than hour-long discussion and prompting some pushback from club leaders, attendees said.
Administrators will begin accepting nominations next week to fill undergraduate positions on the student-faculty Honor Council that will adjudicate academic integrity cases starting next fall.
Two administrative fellows and one graduate assistant are spending the academic year in the Office of Student Life to implement College diversity initiatives.
Administrators are interviewing candidates to fill two remaining positions in the new central office charged with investigating sexual harassment complaints.
Rakesh Khurana, a scholar of leadership and organizations, crossed the Charles River to the College to rearticulate its purpose and retool the workings of its administration.
Alignment with the College's mission and use of safe travel options are among the criteria that will be used to distribute domestic student travel funding.
Several student attendees said all professors and teaching fellows, not just students, should have been notified of the threats through an official email from administrators.
Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana said College administrators “can do better” to communicate with students and took full responsibility for their response to the threat.
Three student groups advocating for changes to Harvard’s handling of sexual assault joined together to start a petition on Wednesday urging the University to adopt a policy of affirmative consent.
Law enforcement has confirmed that the death threat originated outside the country and is not a current threat to Harvard’s campus.
Law enforcement offered no updates on their investigation into death threats emailed to Harvard affiliates even as more evidence continued to arrive in students’ inboxes Monday.
A person who self-identified as Huy Dinh has repeatedly emailed College students as early as April from the same Google Mail address that sent a violent death threat to several hundred people Friday.