Balmer’s large (albeit unspecified) gift comes in the wake of a growing interest from Harvard’s student body in computer science.
With this new deal, the countries whose cooperation is most needed to slow climate change have made a commitment, before the world, to carry out serious shifts in how they produce energy.
This is a positive development, and HUHS should be commended for taking the student outcry seriously.
Whoever wins the UC election will need to ensure that administrators are pressured to respond to student concerns and that a new slate of fresh ideas are brought before their constituents. Kanuparthy and Horvath are the ones who best fit that bill.
Journalistic institutions in this country should be treated as sacrosanct, not as pawns in a game of cat and mouse between law enforcement agencies and suspects.
She is a strong and reasonable candidate for Attorney General, and her confirmation should occur with all due speed.
Over the past two years, events close to home have heightened the general interest in—and fear of—unwarranted or unexpected surveillance. Last week's revelations that Vice Provost for Advances in Learning Peter K. Bol authorized the photographing of classrooms to collect data on attendance in classes during the spring 2014 semester brought them closer once again.
Harvard and many peers—calling themselves the “Coalition”—are questioning the Common App’s success. They have proposed a new application, one that in their eyes will promote fairer review of students from a wider range of backgrounds.
Our employees and their families deserve better than evasion and silence. Now is the time to make things right. The University should cancel its plans and engage in a dialogue with its non-union workers.
The implications of climate change shown in the report are drastic, and without strong efforts to curb carbon emissions, these detrimental changes will become a frightening reality.
Unrecognized social organizations are leaders on campus. It is time for these clubs to truly take on this role.
Whatever economic and health benefits may arise in Massachusetts due to this switch will surely be offset by the utter confusion this will cause in interstate travel.
That more than half of Boston’s residents met him is a testament to the Mayor’s commitment to all his constituents.
Tying the taxes to inflation makes sense, as inflation accounts for the rise of residents’ incomes, spending, and even other taxes.
Martha Coakley is an unremarkable candidate. But she stands for a solid platform of reforms and policies designed to extend the successes of the Patrick administration.