Crimson staff writer
Laura G. Mirviss
Sackler Museum's Future Uncertain After Fogg Renovation
The Arthur M. Sackler Museum faces an uncertain future as renovations of the Fogg Art Museum near completion, slated for late 2013.
Women's Track and Field Team Produce Music Video
Move over, MAC rats. You’ve perfected sweating in place for sixty minutes on the elliptical, but can you do handstands on concrete? In a testament to the overwhelming physical and creative inadequacy of the rest of us, the Harvard women’s track and field team produced a music video this J-term proving that hours of Wii tennis does not an athlete make.
Kosovo President Recounts His Nation's Recovery
During a lecture at the Kennedy School of Government yesterday, Kosovo’s president, Fatmir Sejdiu, said that his country—the youngest state in the world—has started to recover from ethnic cleansing and genocide.
In Shanghai, Life Sciences Students Find Core Similarities and Broader Goals
Harvard students working in Shanghai learn and research alongside Chinese undergraduates.
Chris Matthews Brings "Hardball" to Kirkland
MSNBC political pundit Chris Matthews turned to Harvard Republican Club President Mark A. Isaacson ’11 yesterday and asked him when he first “felt” Republican.
New Dunster Exercise Bikes are Tricked Out, Virtually
Video game junkies might have new motivation to get off the couch and onto a bicycle, thanks to two new spiffy pieces of exercise equipment in the Dunster House cardio room.
Harvard Recruits Nigerian Students
On Oct. 1, 1960, Nigeria formally severed with the British Empire following 160 years of colonial rule, and soon thereafter ...
Plugged In: Computers In Class
Almost overnight, advertising on the Harvard campus went digital. After the arrival of the first Macintosh computers, written notices were suddenly replaced with word-processed posters as student groups gained access to desktop publishing.
Students and Faculty Fight for Women’s Studies
In 1985, the Committee—chaired by current Comparative Literature Professor Susan R. Suleiman—began to flesh out a new concentration proposal that required faculty approval.