Harvard has appealed a National Labor Relations Board decision to invalidate a student unionization election held last fall, the latest step in a process that has lasted months.
The ruling is the latest development in the drawn-out legal saga between the University and the union organizers since the initial election in November 2016.
The path to a graduate student union has been anything but straightforward.
Harvard Management Company is trying to sell around $2.5 billion in private equity, venture capital, and real estate assets as part of its broader revamp in investment strategy.
Harvard filed an appeal with the National Labor Relations Board Wednesday, contesting a ruling that recommended the University should hold a re-vote.
Even before the National Labor Relations Board has finalized its decision, student union organizers at Harvard are preparing to launch another unionization campaign.
The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences will allow students to receive their stipend in one lump sum on June 1, as it has in past years.
The National Labor Relations Board will conduct another election to determine whether eligible students at Harvard can form a union if a re-vote does not end in favor of the union.
Cheered on by supportive fans and motivated by inspirational signs, more than a dozen Harvard students joined thousands of other runners to cross the finish line of the 121st annual Boston Marathon.
252 ballots remain under challenge from an election that could determine the fate of Harvard’s student unionization effort.
“Changing the name of a song does very little to impact my experience here,” Jonathan S. Roberts ’17 said.
Both parties' briefs address two main issues: challenged ballots and allegations of an unfair election.
After months of negotiations, Harvard and a union represent Harvard University Police Department officers have agreed on a new contract..
Kevin Tian, a graduate student in applied physics, and Aric Flemming, a graduate student at the Divinity School, were elected President and Vice-President of the Harvard Graduate Council on Monday.
GSAS will increase student stipends by 1.5 percent in the 2017-2018 academic year, an unusually small increase owing to poor returns on Harvard’s endowment.