These costs will only continue to rise as the renovations progress; the next superintendent must ensure that they do not rise too high.
If Harvard administrators are so afraid of the idea of unionization in the context of how it would affect the University’s academic ideals and institutions, then that should be reason enough for change.
The fact that we even have to confront such a question is indicative of the magnitude of the gun problem in this country.
The launch of the HTF program is a hopeful step, evidence that Harvard is thinking hard about how to provide infrastructure for career paths other than those Harvard has traditionally thrown support behind.
The continued growth of the fantasy sports industry is proving the federal exception outdated.
These quibbles may seem small, but they are not. On something as consequential as sexual assault policy, the University must make sure that its policies are as fair and coherent as possible.
We hope that other networks took notes and will focus on creating more civil, substantive Republican debates in the future.
With its potential to exacerbate serious public health issues and its limited financial benefits, the plan to lift the alcohol ban is ill conceived.
The size and importance of the Economics department here suggests that this is a problem that must be rectified.
The Bard program shows that what most prisoners lack is opportunity, not intelligence or work ethic.
It would be a mistake, and a form of dangerous revisionism, to handle the pain and hurt by striking Columbus and the decision to name a day for him from the historical consciousness.
No accepted student should feel inherently unprepared for the first year at Harvard.
Despite being a long shot to win the White House, candidates like Sanders have an important role in the election.
That both private prisons and guards unions are seeking to make a profit off of the incarceration of Americans is unethical.