The Kennedy School aims to actively advance the "public interest." But after graduation, many alums turn to the private sector.
The college days of Thomas M. Lauderdale '92, the frontman of Pink Martini, were marked by outrageous parties, eccentric stunts, and passionate political protests.
This week, 24 Harvard juniors were selected to join the country's oldest honor society.
Dozens of juniors gathered in the Science Center to reflect on past experiences, their “sense of self,” and future plans three years into their time at the College.
The initial batches of Theater, Dance, and Media concentrators largely laud the program, though some say it can be difficult to balance its multiple components.
“I suddenly have free time. I don’t even know what to do with my time, which is great,” David F. Clifton ’17, a Classics concentrator, said.
This year marks the first time in three years that Harvard fell behind some peer institutions in producing Fulbright Scholars.
Now more than ever, Harvard administrators are considering quandaries of “belonging” in the spaces students occupy, from final clubs to Houses. The first three incarnations of the House system were born from issues of inclusivity—future changes could be motivated by similar concerns.
Drained after months of work, seniors at the College are beginning to finish their theses, and History and Literature concentrators turned in their works this week.
Some students praised the Committee on Undergraduate Education’s decision to include questions on the cost of course materials in this spring’s Q evaluations.
For students currently attending the College, the gradual move to a new General Education program has been met with a range of reactions.
The Committee on Undergraduate Education also discussed a potential new schedule to be introduced ahead of the opening of Harvard’s new SEAS complex in Allston.
Economics 10b: “Principles of Economics” is the most popular course in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences for the fourth consecutive spring.
While many relished the last week of their winter vacation, 24 enthusiastic students returned to campus a week early for a Wintersession course on James Joyce’s “Ulysses.”
The my.harvard course selection website created to centralize all courses malfunctioned for some students throughout the day, with some reporting slow loading times.