The College will interview three finalists to replace the position left vacant when Emelyn A. dela Peña left Harvard six months ago.
“Today just marks a day where standing in solidarity should never stop,” said Hamid. “The pain should never end until the pain of other people’s suffering ends.”
“I have been feeling very vulnerable lately as a Muslim woman and I wanted to get more tools to fight for people like me," Sulaiman said.
Popular on-campus fashion shows Eleganza and Identities co-hosted a town hall event on Thursday to discuss ways to make their events more diverse and inclusive.
Yityish “Titi” Aynaw, the first black woman to win the Miss Israel beauty pageant, discussed her life and views on perceptions of beauty and race in Israel.
The working group consists of administrators from other parts of the College—such as the Office of Admissions and Financial Aid—to support both current and prospective undocumented students.
“Documentation really unlocks people’s access to basic human rights and with those rights, people have access to dignity in their daily lives,” Levitan said.
Members of Harvard College Act on a Dream protested President Donald Trump’s crackdown on undocumented individuals.
Harvard Hillel and the Harvard Islamic Society hosted a presentation and panel discussion Monday on prejudice and discrimination against Islam or Muslims.
Hundreds of attendees from across the United States gathered in Paine Concert Hall Friday and Saturday for “Black Lives Matter: Music, Race, and Justice,” a conference examining the intersection between black culture and race relations.
A crowd of Harvard affiliates filled Ticknor lounge Monday to hear performances celebrating Middle Eastern people and cultures following President Donald Trump’s immigration order.
Harvard affiliates flocked to Boston Logan International Airport and Copley Square this weekend to protest President Donald Trump’s executive order.
Some Harvard students who participated in the Boston’s Women’s March say that the protest could have represented a wider variety of perspectives.
Harvard Law School professor Ronald S. Sullivan Jr. argued that wrongful convictions are widespread and often overlooked in a TEDx talk.
A number of students are working on campus and locally as part of larger movement around the nation to address women’s health and hygiene issues.