Crimson staff writer
Crimson staff writer Justin Lee can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Chicxulub Impactor that Killed the Dinosaurs Was A Comet Fragment, Not An Asteroid, Harvard Researchers Theorize
Harvard astrophysicists proposed a new model showing that the Chicxulub impactor — the celestial body responsible for the mass extinction of the dinosaurs — could have been of cometary, rather than asteroidal origin, in a study published in Scientific Reports on Monday.
Harvard scientists have developed a new twisted graphene configuration for achieving superconductivity that could help lead to the realization of superconductors at higher temperatures, according to a Feb. 4 paper published in Science.
According to the policy crafted by the Faculty of Arts and Sciences and the College, enrolled undergraduates living on-campus and off-campus in the surrounding area will be permitted to participate in mentored lab research this semester.
Over the past seven months, Massachusetts residents have relaxed their adherence to COVID-19 prevention guidelines, according to a new survey.
More than 40 Harvard alumni won seats in Congress in this fall’s elections, with disproportionate representation among the Democratic ranks.
Researchers at Harvard-affiliated Massachusetts General Hospital have found a new tracer molecule that could help detect and identify injuries in brain imaging tests, according to a Oct. 22 paper published in the Journal of Cerebral Blood Flow & Metabolism.
Award-Winning Journalists Discuss Current Challenges for Local Newspapers at Shorenstein Center Event
Award-winning journalists James Goodman, David Von Drehle, and Nancy Kaffer discussed the challenges facing local newsrooms in the age of COVID-19 at a webinar Friday.
The Cambridge City Council’s Ordinance Committee held a public hearing to discuss the Harvard Square Conservation District Study Committee Report.
Harvard KDSAP Launches 2020 Speaker Series, Discusses Excess Fluid Storage in Kidney Disease Patients
Michael J. Cima — a materials science and engineering professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology — explained where the human body stores excess fluid during kidney failure and introduced the preliminary design for a sensor that measures this excess fluid at an event hosted by the Kidney Disease Screening and Awareness Program Friday.