There are many ways the University can support women on this campus; the bridge program simply was not one of the most effective ways it could have done so.
We are pleased that the sanctions can now be implemented, and some progress has been made in a nearly two-year-long saga of administrative delay.
As it apparently stands, this punishment fails to revoke any of the privileges of a recognized student organization from HCFA.
By giving legacy applicants a leg up in the application and admissions process, Harvard displays a lack of commitment to its professed dedication to diversity.
Thoughts and prayers are not enough when lives are at stake. We need more funding, we need more research, and, ultimately, we need better laws.
Harvard must promote a different culture—one where it is not the victims of sexual misconduct but the perpetrators who feel that they have no place on this campus.
Any policy on Harvard's single-gender social organizations should be decided by those who have a direct and immediate connection to Harvard.
The great potential the sanctions have to reshape College life for the better will not be realized with this unclear, unfinished implementation policy.
During these crucial moments in Harvard’s history, we require a practical administrator more than an accomplished academic.
While UHS and CAMHS are worthy of praise, they alone cannot be expected to bear the entire weight of issues of mental health on campus.
There are times when Harvard as an institution must take a stand on a political issue. However, the College’s Admissions Office rarely need do so.
We implore the UC to explore all possible avenues in an attempt to reverse its persistent gender inequality and at times exclusive organizational culture.
Everyone in the club involved in this decision should step down as part of their apology and their commitment to creating a Christian group where all students of faith feel welcome.
Student voices and grievances are valuable contributions to open dialogue and a comprehensive Harvard education.
Both the University and the students aiming to unionize must do everything in their power to make the election a procedurally clean one.