The Fox Club's decision to remain all-male speaks volumes about the perception of the sanctions.
Kavanaugh’s alleged misconduct may be a national story, but it is one eerily reminiscent of our own campus culture.
We urge Harvard to take action to ensure that The Game remains a source of stress relief, rather than additional headaches.
Perhaps the greatest consequence the proposed endowment tax has on society is its casual dismissal of the important work universities do to change the world for the better.
While the College is making efforts to hold groups to community norms, it has yet to satisfactorily articulate and disseminate what those norms are.
While the Hasty Pudding’s decision to admit women is positive, finally allowing women into an organization over 40 years after Harvard went co-ed is a decision that is long overdue.
Given the financial and operational advantages that dockless electric scooters offer, we hope the City of Cambridge will commit to a pilot program.
With the financial crisis now more than a decade in the rear view mirror, now is the time for the University to bring back hot breakfast.
It is troubling that current students were not more widely consulted during the process of changing the institutional rhythm around which their lives are built.
We remain optimistic for the future of Harvard under Bacow’s leadership, and are eager to see how he will shape the University in the years ahead.
In the face of the dire threat to the existence of affirmative action posed by SFFA's lawsuit against Harvard, the University must do more to defend its policies publicly.
The greatest innovation of the Smith Campus Center is that it now serves as a space in which the entire Harvard community can come together and connect.
The University could not run without its employees of all levels, and Harvard’s pay and benefits for its service workers shows its recognition of this.
Regulations threaten to restrict Cambridge’s economic growth and worsen the problems that the city is trying to solve.
In failing to further investigate whether it discriminates against Asian Americans in its application process, Harvard ditched educational values and its own motto — “veritas.”