Though Harvard's capital campaign is scheduled to end next year, some say the money will not—and cannot—stop pouring in.
As steel begins to rise in Allston, faculty and administrators are preparing for the imminent move across the Charles River.
The College's controversial social group policy has awoken a historically formidable contingent: the Faculty.
The committee will also create and share an online forum for Harvard faculty members to post feedback on the committee’s recommendations after they are disseminated.
The results of an external review of the culture of Harvard’s Athletics Department will not be made public.
Adams construction is expected to overlap slightly with the two years of construction on Lowell House, which is set to begin in June and end in August 2019, according to FAS Dean Michael D. Smith.
FAS Dean Michael D. Smith said he was reluctant “to get involved too deeply” in the Computer Science department, where he still teaches.
Also at the meeting, Dean of Undergraduate Education Jay M. Harris withdrew his April motion requesting the Faculty create a committee to implement a new course requirement called “Thinking with Data.”
The student handbook currently states that the “possession, use, or distribution” of marijuana is a violation of Harvard policy. Proposed handbook changes would keep this prohibition, but add a clarifying statement about the change in state law.
The proportion of Harvard’s tenured faculty who are women or people of color jumped from 30.8 percent to 39.2 percent over the past decade.
Danielle S. Allen’s meteoric rise at Harvard is the latest step in a distinguished career as a political theorist and classicist.
Two Harvard researchers have uncovered a second parchment manuscript of the Declaration of Independence—the only additional manuscript of its type ever to be found.
Years of anemic endowment returns have forced FAS to make difficult choices to cope with a financial reality far from the halcyon days of the early 2000s.
“We would like to hire more faculty, we would like to have smaller sections, we would like better compensation,” Hochschild said.
Members of Harvard’s faculty and non-unionized staff will see their salaries increase by only 1.5 percent for fiscal year 2018, an atypically low increase outpaced by the current rate of inflation.