Our ideals and our values are part of what those agencies seek to defend; they should not be compromised in the process of defense.
The Harvard community speaks loudest when it speaks in one voice, not when it is divided. Even in these emotionally tense times, we should not engage in behaviors that turn students against each other.
These protests have shown the world that enough is truly enough. The rights of people of color—particularly black and brown persons—have been trampled on for too long.
All of these bungles underscore the extent to which Rolling Stone’s story and apology threaten to obscure many of the most pressing issues surrounding campus sexual assault.
Tipping culture creates a system in which servers are functionally cheated of their right to a minimum wage.
The regulations against MSM unnecessarily stigmatizes queer men in particular, while ignoring other, historically less stigmatized demographics who also are considered at-risk for blood-transferable diseases.
Ultimately, any more substantive student input will depend on the University offering more avenues through which students can influence University policy.
We applaud the strides that Harvard has made both to increase the competitiveness of its science programs and to offer high-quality online courses.
These were errors, but what happens in their wake could right wrongs more deeply entrenched in our national culture.
Divest Harvard serves an important role in calling attention to climate change itself, but we continue to believe that divestment is not the best way for Harvard to combat the phenomenon.
While the games’ supporters are undoubtedly right that Boston could host a successful Olympics, the demands of the IOC and the lack of transparency in the current local discussions would make hosting the 2024 games far too much of a burden for the city and the region.
Particularly in the aftermath of an election in which Americans overwhelmingly supported Republican candidates, the president should not subvert the authority of Congress in using executive actions to overhaul our nation’s immigration system.
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.