This incident demonstrates the need Harvard has to better educate its students, faculty and staff on our troubled past.
Harvard and its students today benefit from the spoils of imperialism and colonialism that maimed and depleted the resources and populations of countries around the world.
These structures and monuments are impressive, enduring, and timeless, designed and set as allusions to the very country they represent. But more than symbols, they also serve an important purpose: They remind you how insignificant you are.
If this country truly seeks to build a government of, by, and for the people, it is imperative that Congress strive to include diverse experiences and individuals in its staff, not just those who can afford to take unpaid internships.
Harvard needs to take an active role in advocating for the governing body to establish real limits and definitions to what it means to be a student-athlete.
Though the law should presume Weinstein innocent, Sullivan is under no obligation to do the same.
We have the moral imperative to use our soldiers, many of whom are not much older than many of us at the College, in a judicious and responsible manner.
It’s not a democratic system if everyone’s vote and voice is not equally weighted. It’s time to change our system in favor of a system where each vote matters.
Our representatives need to spend more time representing us and less time fundraising from us.
The greater culture echoed by Grassley, Cornyn, Hatch, McConnell, and others cannot be accepted. It must be changed.
Democrats must now tread carefully or risk pushing too hard and losing the wind at their backs.
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