Almost 30 years after discovering a fossil in Australia, the Harvard Museum of Comparative Zoology displayed the largest Kronosaurus skeleton ever to be mounted.
From the earth, they pull up debris dating back to 1970s Chinatown: melon candy wrappers, burnt cigarette wrappers, cassette tapes, empty soda bottles.
A row of colorful, plastic-wrapped toothbrushes lines a shelf in Christina Warinner’s office. Their presence is a bit ironic, as Warinner’s research seems to put her at odds with dental hygiene: some of her most important discoveries come from residue left on the teeth of ancient humans.
Former Winthrop Dean Sullivan Failed to File Tax Returns for Nearly a Decade, Judge Finds
Harvard Political Review Managing Editor Resigns Citing ‘Racist’ Incidents
Former Winthrop Dean Sullivan Criticizes Admins During Constitutional Law Society Event
Celebrating Scholars, not Scholarships
Group Protests The Crimson’s Coverage of ‘Abolish ICE’ Rally