Not every series of initiatives can be harmonious. This is in no small part because identities will clash, as this year’s controversies have shown.
Harvard is irrevocably tied to the #MeToo movement; the movement’s message is one for which our administration must advocate.
While we have not always agreed with University President Drew G. Faust, Harvard has, by and large, benefited from her judgement, constancy, and restraint.
The immense good Grinspoon’s novel research has done for not only his discipline but for societal issues and law reform is difficult to dismiss and warrants recognition.
Campuses should be places of free speech and open dialogue. Clopper’s tirade put this principle to reprehensible ends.
It is almost impossible to stop an expanding university from radically changing a neighborhood such as Allston, and land values are bound to increase.
Any technological advancement made by the UC should prioritize the protection of student and financial information, and take user-friendliness seriously.
The OSL’s “probation” of HCFA is completely insufficient. This probation seems to be in name only, carrying no apparent punitive weight.
The decision to pursue finance or consulting should never feel like students’ only, or default, option.
There is a stigma around pursuing public service here at the College that must be removed.
We hope that the administration clarifies its procedure for involving police in situations where students and affiliates require medical attention.
The UC’s allocation of funds to subsidize summer storage for lower-income students is a positive development, though we urge it to be sensitive to students’ personal information.
From the Gold Room to Westmorly Court, Adams is filled with history—a history that should be preserved to the greatest extent possible.
The best professors—both as educators and as public intellectuals—are those who think actively about how their research can be used to make the world a better place.
It bears repeating: Last Friday night, four police officers attacked an unarmed, naked, black young man.