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Eric L. Ding, an alumni of the School of Public Health, has announced his bid for the U.S. House of Representatives to represent Pennsylvania’s 10th Congressional District.
The conference—titled “Resilience Through Love and Resistance”—drew students from across the College and Harvard’s graduate schools.
The new group, known as Students for Carbon Dividends, endorses the so-called Baker-Shultz plan, named after two of its signatories, former Secretaries of State James A. Baker III and George P. Shultz.
88rising founder Sean Miyashiro and Chinese hip-hop group Higher Brothers came to campus Thursday afternoon to discuss Asian hip-hop and cultural appropriation.
The public event was held by the Harvard College Open Campus Initiative, a student-run free speech advocacy organization.
Student activists from the Harvard College Palestine Solidarity Committee protested the treatment of 17-year-old Palestinian Ahed Tamimi.
Thousands of students at Harvard, Brown, Columbia, and Wellesley started Valentine's Day morning with a pink-accented inbox message from Datamatch.
Undergraduate South Asian student organizations gathered to discuss the #MeToo movement, sexual harassment, and entertainment on Thursday evening.
Students, professors, and legal experts discussed the direction the nation should take following the national spotlight on the #MeToo movement at a Tuesday evening panel.
Datamatch, Harvard's popular student-created matchmaking algorithm, is spreading for the first time to Brown, Columbia, and Wellesley.
Around 100 students from across the University spent Thursday evening marching up and down in front of the Kennedy School to protest Senator Durbin's visit.
The Safe Communities Act is a piece of Massachusetts legislation that aims to offer more legal protections for immigrants in the commonwealth.
Attendee Mo Kim ’18 said he enjoyed hearing from alumni involved in public service how “they found themselves on the path that they’re on right now."
After a controversial political year and this week's government shutdown, several undergraduates said they are rethinking their interest in pursuing government careers.
Cambridge Common flooded on Saturday with men and women clad in pink hats as part of a nation-wide weekend of Women’s Marches.