Steven S. Lee
New Dean of the College Rakesh Khurana is prioritizing facetime with undergraduates over courting potential Harvard donors.
Two major policy changes, approved in the span of just two months earlier this year, are set to overhaul the 124-year-old Administrative Board by next fall.
Resident deans—the administrators briefly known as House deans—will now be called Allston Burr Assistant Deans of Harvard College.
Welcome back to Listen Up! Your trusted Flyby advisers—two uniquely unqualified, naïve, decidedly uninteresting juniors—are back on campus with the latest advice and invaluable counsel.
Harvard unveiled a new policy to dramatically rework its handling of sexual assault and harassment claims this July, but, several weeks into the semester, the office in charge of investigating those cases is still not fully staffed.
Two months after handing over the reins of the College to Rakesh Khurana, former interim Dean of the College Donald H. Pfister is taking full advantage of the freedom afforded by his sabbatical this academic year.
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.
FAS Committee Chair Allison F. Johnson led a question-and-answer discussion on the new University-wide Title IX policy and its implications for FAS Tuesday.
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.
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."
More than a quarter of surveyed students in the Class of 2018—the most diverse in Harvard College history by some metrics—reported that a member of their immediate or extended family attended the College.
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