Staff writer Ruth A. Hailu can be reached at email@example.com. Follow her on Twitter @ruthahailu.
Students want to make the Kennedy School a more welcoming place for minorities—a priority some say gets lost in administrators’ push for ideological diversity.
“Do you mourn Martin Luther King?” the advertisement read. “Harvard can do this.”
Freshmen and proctors said they feel uncertain for the future at a meeting with administrators to address Friday's arrest of a black College student.
The First Generation Student Union plans to change its name by early fall, following recent board elections that resulted in an almost full turnover of power.
Students gathered Saturday to discuss the effects of the ongoing lawsuit alleging Harvard discriminates against Asian-American applicants in its admissions process.
Harvard affiliates gathered Friday to listen to a talk given by Asia Argento, an Italian filmmaker and one of the first women to accuse film producer Harvey Weinstein of sexual assault.
A University-wide diversity task force at Harvard released their final report to the public in late March. Here, The Crimson annotates the report's key recommendations.
Actor, composer, and activist Lin-Manuel Miranda took to the stage at the Kennedy School Thursday at the kickoff event for the “America Adelante” conference.
The report, the final product of the 55-member Presidential Task Force on Inclusion and Belonging, asks Harvard to “become its best self” via eight concrete recommendations.
Attendees demanded Harvard implement a degree-granting program for incarcerated people and lower barriers to the admission of individuals with criminal records.
The Harvard Foundation for Intercultural and Race Relations awarded Solange Knowles their artist of the year award in front of a sold-out crowd Saturday evening.
The Undergraduate Council approved a proposal of action for a multicultural center on campus at its Sunday meeting.
The acclaimed R&B singer-songwriter will come to Cambridge to receive the award on March 3.
For almost half a century, students have been calling for the University to build and fund a multicultural center. For nearly half a century, Harvard has said no.
Some Harvard students critiqued the committee’s choice, noting they felt frustrated by a pick they said too closely resembles presidents past.