The Harvard men’s soccer team is facing penalties from the National Soccer Coaches Association of America after the University found that the team continued to produce sexually explicit documents rating women through 2016.
Despite taking the lead against both teams early on, the Crimson (1-4-0, 1-4-0) was unable to hold onto its leads, falling by a 2-1 margin to both opponents to extend the team’s losing streak to four games.
Before an Office of the General Counsel review into vulgar “scouting reports” produced by the men’s soccer team over the past several years resulted in the cancellation of their season, the 2016 team sat atop the Ivy League.
Rarely do coaches have to replace arguably the best player in program history at a certain position.
For the first time in a dozen years, the Harvard field hockey team can call itself the Ancient Eight champions.
Playing on the road at Dartmouth’s Burnham Field, junior midfielder Sam Brown’s 25 yard screamer in the 80th minute gave Harvard a 1-0 victory over Dartmouth. With the win, the Crimson gained sole possession of first place in the Ancient Eight standings and are in control of their own fate with two weeks to go.
After losing its lone exhibition game at home, 3-0, to a McGill squad that tied against the Big Green just a couple of days later, however, the team heads into its first matchup of the season with more questions than answers.
The Crimson stayed undefeated in Ivy League play with its win this Friday.
What makes sports great is their ability to bring a community together. There’s been plenty of talk lately around campus about making inclusive communities and social spaces that everyone can be a part of and hang out in without any pressure to behave in a certain manner. Why can’t those social spaces be Harvard sports?
With three goals in the first 35 minutes of play, the Crimson's offense picked apart the Big Red defense during Saturday's game.
After going down early in the first half, the Harvard men's soccer team mounted a comeback that just wasn't enough to take down the Bulldogs.
If someone were to tell you that three out of the last four starting tight ends for a college went on to play in the NFL, there’d probably be a few schools that pop up in your head such as USC, Alabama, Notre Dame, etc. But what about Harvard?
In its first pair of road clashes, the Harvard men’s soccer team traveled to the Bay Area to face off against perennial powerhouses No. 25 Stanford and California, returning home with a pair of defeats at the hands of the Pac-12 schools.
A 44th-minute score doomed the Harvard men’s soccer team to its first loss of the season as the Crimson suffered a 1-0 defeat.
A name not normally associated with the Olympics, the Harvard women’s track and field program made its presence felt during the trials period, as a strong contingent of student athletes competed for spots on their respective nation’s roster.