Through the chilling brushstrokes of a novelist’s pen, veritas becomes mendacium. Déjà vu becomes jamais vu. The familiar once again becomes unfamiliar.
In a world that often feels like the emotional amalgam of stubbed toes, slapped wrists, and slammed doors, it’s easy to feel snubbed.
The society described in “1984”—a world in which humans’ capacity for original thought is confined through increasingly-simplistic diction—is a stone’s throw from the one in which we live today.
The first class of students affected by this policy has reacted to the sanctions in a variety of ways.
Alex Ross ’90 delivered this year’s Louis C. Elson Lecture entitled “Wagner, Hitler, and the Cult of Art” at the John Knowles Paine Concert Hall on Thursday evening.
Chairman of the White House Council of Economic Advisors Kevin A. Hassett expressed optimism about President Donald Trump’s economic policy at an Institute of Politics event Thursday.
More than one hundred Harvard affiliates and Boston area residents gathered in front of the John Harvard statue Monday to protest the recent assassination of Marielle Franco.
The Goldsmith Prize, which celebrates investigative reporting that “promotes more effective and ethical conduct of government,” debuted in 1991 and is administered by the Kennedy School’s Shorenstein Center
The twelfth annual Women’s Week including events ranging from “Unlearning the Language of Misogyny” to “Making Gender and Music."
Sir John Sawers, the former chief of the United Kingdom’s Secret Intelligence Service, spoke at a Kennedy School event Monday afternoon.
The misguided perception that to be American is to be white pervades communities across America, and Harvard is no exception.