We commend President Bacow for his foresight and wholeheartedly agree with his decision to plan ahead for a potential economic downturn in the future.
FASORP’s lawsuit is likely to bring disastrous effects to the Law Review if it successful, undoing the publication’s newfound diversity.
We commend Harvard for making efforts to make the College a more accommodating space for BGLTQ students.
It is well within our power as a student body to fulfill our civic duty and vote — and to fulfill our duty to Harvard by voting more than Yalies do.
Why is it that at Harvard, we can’t see and relate to each other simply as people, unique and deserving each in our own way?
To the next line of freshmen exiled to Hurlbut, Greenough, and especially Pennypacker, let me tell you that you are even luckier than the freshmen living in Harvard Yard.
While shopping week may allow afford undergraduates some advantages, it is simply not worth the costs borne largely by graduate student teaching fellows.
I checked privilege, I pushed back, I diversified rooms, and soon into the school year, my vocabulary started and ended on the pages of that metaphorical script of my freshman welcome packet.
Trump's critique of the Federal Reserve's latest interest rate hike reveals a split democracy: One for the people; the other for the shareholders.
At Harvard, people tend to complicate rather than simplify — and sometimes we forget to ask ourselves why.
We can’t hide behind queer identities to absolve us from the real harm that cis people create in perpetuating transphobia.
We, as a people that both enjoy privilege and lack it, have a responsibility to ourselves and other communities of color.
My demand is simple: Don’t ask people what their parents do. If your mental itch to inquire into their occupational past overwhelms you, ask yourself why.
Climate change often feels like a hopelessly insurmountable problem. Yet when we start small, we can build a measurably greener and cleaner city — and perhaps world.
Harvard's actions show that we cannot simply wait for the University to agree to our goals.
In a vote this week, the majority of our student representatives voted to prevent us from knowing how they choose to represent us.
Harvard enriches and is enriched by a system that keeps 2.3 million souls in shackles and millions more under surveillance.