As universities across the country work towards creating policies to eliminate sexual assault on college campuses, they must remember that blanket prohibitions of the kind announced by Dartmouth are rarely effective.
Local laws need to come before anything required or wanted by the IOC—Boston, nor any other perspective Olympics city, should be bullied into unlawful actions simply for the sake of appeasing the IOC.
In Nigeria, communities are standing against this terrorist group in an effort to preserve the ideals that we are fortunate enough to live everyday.
We hope that this shift in leadership will herald advances for human rights in Saudi Arabia, and that the United States will more consistently advocate such advances in crafting its policy toward the Kingdom.
The efforts to incorporate individual student feedback are commendable, but the campus center should keep larger-scale student recommendations in mind as well
To all the Harvard employees: Thank you.
A college education was once an added benefit; now it is a prerequisite.
While mourning the recent tragedy of Dr. Davidson's death—as well as the tragedies of gun violence that play out every day in our country, often to residents of disadvantaged neighborhoods—we should work toward a future in which fewer families lose loved ones to gun violence.
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.