Not every series of initiatives can be harmonious. This is in no small part because identities will clash, as this year’s controversies have shown.
While we have not always agreed with University President Drew G. Faust, Harvard has, by and large, benefited from her judgement, constancy, and restraint.
The immense good Grinspoon’s novel research has done for not only his discipline but for societal issues and law reform is difficult to dismiss and warrants recognition.
The HGSU-UAW rushes on, but for it to be a durable institution that brings meaningful, positive change to Harvard, it must start thinking beyond the merely legal.
The question for each of you as you go on to the next phase in your life is how will you use your voice, your vote, and your activism?
Harvard can take you places, but it will never replace who you are. It can mold you, but it will never fully become you.
The society described in “1984”—a world in which humans’ capacity for original thought is confined through increasingly-simplistic diction—is a stone’s throw from the one in which we live today.
The night lamps caressed the cars, homes, and passerbys nicely, but there were more details to be seen.
Alabama’s relationship with Christianity is far more intimate than colloquial phrases and rooftop crosses may suggest.
Here I am. Writing yet another column (hoping I don’t cringe reading it later). Throwing yet another opinion into the void like a tree falling in a forest, hoping the sound reverberates.
I love the way that Amsterdam makes voyeurs out of us all, whether we buy into it (via two-euro peep shows) or just happen to stumble into a burlesque show.
The sanitized version of Harvard often seen in television and film is as false as the supposed shots of the University, many of which are filmed at UCLA.