Harvard Medical School’s capital campaign reached its $750 million goal earlier this month, administrators announced Wednesday.
As the opioid epidemic rages, Harvard researchers and educators are working to better understand the phenomenon and to teach students how to fight against it.
As it enters its fifteenth year of operation, the Medical School’s New Research Building has yet to be named after a donor or prominent graduate.
The School of Public Health and 16 other schools have turned down funds from a foundation funded by a large tobacco conglomerate.
Four DACA recipients at the Medical School wrote an open letter last week calling on the nation to protect its undocumented students.
The expansion, slated to be built along Brookline Avenue in the hospital's West Campus, will comprise ten floors and contain 345,000 square feet of space.
Adams called for a multifaceted approach to the epidemic that tailors treatment to the specific needs of every patient.
Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Boston Children’s Hospital will each receive $50 million from two Boston-area philanthropists.
Longtime Harvard Medical School professor Harvey J. Makadon resigned from his positions at the Medical School and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center last month after accusations of sexual misconduct were brought against him.
“The hope is that the proceeds from the sale of that building will allow us to pay off a significant part of our debt," Medical School Dean George Q. Daley ’82 said.
The Homeless Outreach Program of the Cambridge Police Department coordinated the move with the Cambridge District Court, the Harvard Square Business Association, and First Parish Church.
A fourth-generation Cambridge resident running for his third term on the Council, Marc McGovern currently serves as Vice Mayor for the city.
The researchers will receive nearly $8.5 million to conduct a broad array of health science research, from psychology to health policy analysis.
“I frankly think we need coders and hackers significantly less than we need lawyers,” Raymond said.
As temperatures dip and vibrant leaves blanket Harvard Yard, students have begun a series of annual autumn traditions.