A colorful host of pink shirts, white balloons, and blue-clad Google recruiters greeted students as they entered Maxwell Dworkin Saturday morning to register for “WECode,” a conference launched this year by Harvard’s Women in Computer Science.
Eldo Kim, the Harvard sophomore who was charged Tuesday in connection with Monday’s bomb scare on Harvard’s campus, was released from custody after an appearance in U.S. District Court Wednesday.
Protesters held a rally Friday to voice complaints of police brutality, claiming that the Cambridge Police Department injured a protester picketing outside of Insomnia Cookies the previous night.
The Delphic Trust, which operates the Delphic Club, has filed a civil action suit against the President and Fellows of Harvard College and a construction company—Shawmut Woodworking & Supply, Inc.—for negligence and nuisance, according to court proceedings released by the Middlesex Superior Court.
Princeton professor emeritus E. Perry Link ’66, who specializes in the history of China, visited a Harvard freshman seminar focused on Chinese rebellions Tuesday, where he spoke to students about the country’s history and politics.
With the Cambridge City Council election just less than four weeks away, candidates reflected in interviews with Crimson reporters last week on what can be done to address the issues of safety and crime in the city.
Secretary of the Administrative Board John “Jay” L. Ellison and officers from the Cambridge Police Department and the Harvard University Police Department descended on the Harvard party scene Saturday night, responding to complaints regarding a number of final clubs, including the Owl and the Spee.
An emergency alert sent to the Harvard community reported that the victim appears to have known his or her assailant but is not providing information to law enforcement officers.
An unidentified aggressor assaulted and robbed three women on Thursday night, according to an advisory released by the Cambridge Police Department on Friday.
Boston Police Commissioner Edward F. Davis on Monday morning confirmed reports that he will resign from his position within 60 days, but said he has yet to decide if he will then accept a fellowship at Harvard’s Institute of Politics.
Edward F. Davis officially announces his resignation at a press conference at the Boston Police Department headquarters Monday morning.
Sources close told the Globe that Edward F. Davis will teach and take classes from his position at Harvard as he considers other career options.
While Harvard Yard has traditionally been home to pedestrians, cars, and wayward bicycles, this past spring the Harvard University Police Department introduced a new means of locomotion to the Cambridge and Allston campuses: the T3 Patroller, a three-wheeling vehicle with zero emissions, a max speed of twenty miles per hour, battery life for up to 12 hours, and the capacity to captivate throngs of curious passersby.
Police Apprehend Armed Man and Woman in Central Square
Citing Toxic Culture and Administrator Departures, Harvard School of Public Health Faculty Repeatedly Weighed Voting No Confidence in Dean
107 Faculty Called for Review of Tenure Procedures in Letter to Dean Gay
Here’s How the Harvard Admissions Process Really Works
Harvard Law School Professor Lawrence Lessig Sues the New York Times for Defamation