“Grad students are organizing and I stand with them,” Elizabeth Warren wrote in an emailed statement to The Crimson on Friday.
The mandate to hold a second election came after the National Labor Relations Board unsealed and counted 193 ballots remaining from Harvard’s first unionization election, held Nov. 2016, on Thursday morning.
The NLRB’s final count would pave the way for the University to hold a second election after more than a year of deadlock.
The National Labor Relations Board will count the remaining 195 contested ballots from Harvard’s Nov. 2016 student unionization election in early January, possibly paving the way for a new election.
“We’ve been celebrating with Harvard here,” said Olga Brudastova, a Columbia graduate student and union organizer.
Acting Chief of Department Gerard E. Mahoney said the source of the issue was smoke due to “a telephone charger cord that overheated.”
Five Harvard seniors and six University affiliates were named Schwarzman Scholars on December 4, according to the scholarship’s press office.
Each month, Harvard receives approximately 200 requests from College students wishing to see their admissions files. But some say they're left with more questions than answers.
Dennis J. Carlone, an urban planner and architect, is currently in his second term on the council.
Finally, Halloweekend has arrived, bringing with it some ~spooky~ party options. We've got the details.
“The issue of depression and loneliness among medical students and graduate students is hugely underestimated."
George H. Moe ’21 created ClubHub to organize events at his high school after he “missed an event [he] really wanted to go to because the email got buried.”
The College is currently reviewing proposals to add a gender-neutral housing option for freshman, according to Director of BGLTQ Student Life Sheehan D. Scarborough ’07.
Harvard’s Music department now features a brand new set of requirements, meant to encourage undergraduate concentrators to “broaden their horizons” in the field.
Executive Chair of the World Economic Forum Klaus M. Schwab went on to present an optimistic view of what he termed the “fourth industrial revolution.”