The School of Engineering and Applied Sciences may be creating an entirely new kind of Harvard student—one more focused on problem sets than parties and extracurriculars.
Though Harvard's capital campaign is scheduled to end next year, some say the money will not—and cannot—stop pouring in.
“He’s in the crowd, but you can’t pick him out,” a 1991 article said of Harvard’s newly-elected President Neil L. Rudenstine. “He doesn’t look like a Harvard president.”
In the midst of a hectic reading period, students took a break from cramming for finals by attending mental health-themed events as part of Mental Health Week.
After not offering counseling services for a year, Indigo Peer Counseling announced that it will once again provide counseling in the fall 2017 semester.
Some students unfamiliar with Tiësto before the concert still screamed every time the bass dropped or a blast of smoke blew across the stage.
A Mather House resident suspected of having tuberculosis has been released from self-isolation after two weeks.
More than 100 students flocked to Boylston Hall for sexual health-themed activities evening as part of a kick-off event for sexual assault awareness month.
Although tuberculosis is spread airborne, Barreira’s email stressed that the disease is not highly contagious.
A student run-health group dubbed the “Feel Good Society” has begun hosting weekly meetings in an effort to improve mental health for students at the College.
After a survey found high rates of unprotected sex among undergraduates, SHARC is shifting its focus from peer counseling to peer education.
Delegates from Harvard discussed the College’s mental health resources at the second-ever Ivy League Mental Health Conference.
“Your student health fee pays for the care that you get here and for most of the health care you get,” Barreira said. “The Affordable Care Act wouldn’t change that.”
About a year after mumps first arrived on campus, there are no confirmed cases of the virus currently at the University.
Starting this term, Harvard University Health Services will cease charging current and former Harvard students and their dependents for copies of their medical records.