Harvard may have to hold a new election to determine whether eligible students can form a union after the National Labor Relations Board ruled against the University’s appeal Tuesday.
Harvard graduate students have continued to advocate against Republican tax proposals that could hike their taxes and cut into the University’s endowment.
The resolution asks Harvard to drop an appeal to the National Labor Relations Board that argues that there should not be another election to determine whether or not graduate students may unionize.
Graduate students say they are concerned about the tax plan’s “devastating” elimination of deductions for interest on student loans.
One of the unionization effort’s attorneys criticized the voting list Harvard created before the still-contested 2016 election.
“It’s very alarming for graduate students,” said Colleen Golja, a graduate student in engineering. “I can’t imagine paying more taxes than I already do.”
The Harvard Graduate Council elected seven students to its executive board Monday evening and discussed ways to respond to Trump's decision to end DACA.
With Trump's immigration orders on hold, some international students say the "fear and anxiety" hasn't abated.
The relative obscurity of Harvard’s “high speed data network” in 1992 caused some students to disregard its significance at first.
Even before the National Labor Relations Board has finalized its decision, student union organizers at Harvard are preparing to launch another unionization campaign.
Kevin Tian, a graduate student in applied physics, and Aric Flemming, a graduate student at the Divinity School, were elected President and Vice-President of the Harvard Graduate Council on Monday.
A hearing that could determine the fate of Harvard’s student unionization election ended Friday, though a final decision may not come until next month.
Harvard's student unionization effort is going to an NLRB hearing today. Here's a guide to who’s involved, what’s happened so far, and what’s at stake.
Harvard Graduate Council members voted unanimously to “stand as a united body against the polarization affecting this country” in an open letter on President Donald Trump's immigration ban Monday.
The GSAS Action Network, a graduate student advocacy group, will attend public meetings with members of Congress to discuss labor and environmental policies in the coming weeks, the group decided Monday.