More than one in seven surveyed undergraduates reported in a recent wellness survey that their emotional health has had a negative effect on their academic performance.
The first class of students affected by this policy has reacted to the sanctions in a variety of ways.
Harvard could deny recognition—and exemption from the College’s sanctions—to student social groups whose graduate boards it determines exert too much sway over the organizations.
The award comes with $5,000 per awardee, along with a $2,000 honorarium for faculty nominators who oversaw student projects.
Harvard is considering requiring gender-neutral student social groups to disclose anonymized gender breakdowns to the College in order to avoid Harvard’s sanctions, per an email obtained by The Crimson.
Glenn R. Magid, director of the Advising Programs Office, stepped down from his post in March after almost six years at the College.
At the March 9 meeting, Davis said some administrators worried Harvard would be perceived as waging war on Christianity if the College punished HCFA further, according to four students in attendance.