We implore the University to reevaluate both its administrative policies as well as the culture it perpetuates so that it not only seeks change, but achieves it.
This work is only the beginning, and we are glad to see WHA pushing the boundaries of what it means to be a female athlete on our campus and how our community can support these women in their competition and care of self.
The future of Harvard libraries must strike a balance between preserving its historic character and functions and the modernization that has been the hallmark of recent years.
We hope Harvard will continue to work with students to increase awareness as this tool goes into effect. Information and support is essential, and students should have more knowledge about the resources available to them.
We support the union’s right to decide what is best for itself and to leverage its power as an invaluable source of labor at the University in this negotiation.
Particularly because this issue significantly affects college-age students, Harvard should spearhead research efforts into vaping and work to better understand the health effects of these devices.
In light of the scale of the uncertainty they face, Harvard must defend and advocate for their well-being in all facets of college life. To the extent that the amicus brief furthers those ends, we support it.
Now, following the DSO’s decision to discipline student organizations who elect members of these social clubs via tips from other students, we ask for more nuance once again.
While this effort is crucial to the success and lasting significance of JDP, the program assumes a certain amount of privilege from its potential applicants.
Integrating Allston into the College next year will require a number of complex logistical maneuvers to function well if it is not to worsen the learning experience of students attending classes there.
We are glad that Harvard has won this round of litigation, but we recognize that there remains a long road ahead. We hold very dear a diverse set of values that theoretically underpin Harvard’s contested admissions practices.
We do not believe this comment was made with racist intentions, but we do believe it has racial impacts. Regardless of how Bacow meant his comments to be understood, the history of slavery in America should not be used as a casual rhetorical device.
We believe that such self-congratulatory initiatives are a waste of the UC’s time and money — money taken from the student body, their constituents, through a yearly fee.
In order to make sure it enrolls a diverse group of students, Harvard should strive for a truly holistic review that does not provide separate admissions pathways for any students.
We hope that the Council continues taking up the task of repairing the negative effects of the War on Drugs — and all systemic oppression of marginalized groups — through innovative social policy.