Harvard Cancels Men’s Soccer Season After Finding Sexually Explicit 'Reports' Continued Through 2016
Harvard has cancelled the men’s soccer team’s season after an Office of General Counsel review found that the team continued to produce vulgar and explicit documents rating women on their perceived sexual appeal and physical appearance.
Harvard’s traditional revenue sources—including returns on its endowment—may be subdued in the coming years, a reality that could “significantly constrain” future University budgets, according to Harvard’s annual financial report released Tuesday.
Harvard’s Office of General Counsel will “conduct an immediate review” of a sexually explicit document circulated among the 2012 men’s soccer team, University President Drew G. Faust said in a statement Tuesday.
HUDS employees and union members gather at the contract announcement at First Parish Church Wednesday afternoon.
A 22-day dining services’ worker strike officially ended Wednesday after employees voted overwhelmingly to approve a new contract with Harvard, capping off months of tense negotiations with the University.
After months of tense contract negotiations, Harvard will pay its full-time dining services employees at least $35,000 a year and cover increased copayments until 2021—a settlement that union leaders say satisfy their demands.
University President Drew G. Faust commended Harvard’s global impact at an alumni event in Berlin Friday, the latest in a series of international trips she has made as part of the University’s ongoing capital campaign.
As an unprecedented strike heads into its third week, Harvard’s dining service workers have begun to make progress in a months-long contract stalemate with the University.
Demonstrators supporting the historic strike of Harvard's dining services workers disrupted traffic in Harvard Square's main intersection Friday.
Cambridge Police officers arrested 11 people Friday who were blocking traffic in protest of recent labor negotiations between Harvard and its dining services workers.
While Corporation members maintained during the meeting that Harvard will not divest from the fossil fuel industry, they did say the University is currently not investing in the coal industry.
Some alumni, who say they think the University is treating its employees unfairly, are pledging to withhold donations from Harvard and contribute directly to the union representing HUDS.
When N.P. "Narv" Narvekar arrives at Harvard Management Company, experts say, he will have his work cut out for him.
Harvard University is not legally required to divest from the fossil fuel industry, a Massachusetts Appeals court ruled last week.