Staff writer Madeleine R. Nakada can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow her on Twitter @maddynakada.
A number of student athletes on Harvard’s 42 varsity teams have taken on another role this year: Chief Marketing Officer.
Harvard's new covered baseball and softball hitting pavilion will open at least a month late, a delay at least one student-athlete called disappointing.
The women’s varsity golf team’s week-long spring break training trip in California ended on a sour note when their team van was broken into.
University spokesperson Aaron M. Goldman wrote in a statement on Tuesday that although the barge beneath the center has been “restored,” the facility will be closed for the remainder of the season.
In the wake of a powerful Nor’easter, the Harvard Sailing Center partially sank into the Charles River Thursday.
Rueb said Coach to Classroom was created as way to help coaches see their athletes “outside the lines of their playing fields.”
Houses and clubs across the college hosted viewing parties for the Super Bowl, but not many were as rowdy as Pforzheimer's in the final seconds of the close game.
The Harvard Varsity Club drew praise from student-athletes Wednesday after staff distributed copies of “What Made Maddy Run” to increase dialogue around mental health.
On Monday, friends and family gathered with balloons to welcome Abercrombie home.
The Allston-based facility, to be completed by mid-March, will have five retractable batting cages and will be covered, allowing the teams to practice in inclement weather.
Over 2,000 Harvard affiliates stopped by El Jefe’s Taqueria Tuesday to participate in a fundraiser for a freshman football player who remains paralyzed after suffering a serious injury.
Boston developer Ronald M. Druker has donated $15 million to the Harvard Graduate School of Design to renovate and expand Gund Hall, its 45 year-old Quincy St. home.
If approved, construction will continue from 6 p.m. to midnight.
Harvard says it has continued to expand graduate student housing amid pressure to increase capacity due to high Cambridge housing prices.
For now at least, what some consider Khurana’s signature initiative as Dean of the College is safe.