Student Complaint Sparks Debate Over Campus Sexism
“It will be a cold day in Bangladesh before [the opening of the clubs to women] happens voluntarily,” Delphic Club member Michael A. Zubrensky ’88 told The Crimson in an article from February 1988.
A Not-So-Dry Season for the Class of 1988
For drinkers on campus, the times seemed grim.
On the Losing Team: Harvard Plays for Dukakis in 1988 Election
The last time a Harvard man and a Yale man faced off in a presidential election, the year was 1912, and neither candidate won.
Shadows of Black Monday Felt on Campus
Smith and his friends were huddled silently around a transistor radio in Dunster House, listening to news that the Dow Jones Industrial Average had recorded its largest single-day percentage loss.
Cuban Missile Crisis of October 1962 Shocks Campus
Six days earlier, President John F. Kennedy announced the presence of Soviet nuclear missiles in Cuba in an address to the nation. On the brink of nuclear war, students huddled together in common rooms and voiced concern at faculty-led discussions. A few left campus all-together, some wrote in journals. Most had faith in Kennedy, “the Harvard guy next door,” and others criticized his stance as too aggressive.
Ted Kennedy '54-'56 Went To The Senate In 1962, But Not With Harvard's Support
On the morning of Wednesday, November 7, 1962, one might have expected the Editorial Board of The Harvard Crimson to strike a celebratory tone. It did not. The night before, Edward M. “Ted” Kennedy ‘54-’56 had been elected to the U.S. Senate, and though it had supported the ascension of President John F. Kennedy ‘40, the Editorial Board was not at all happy to see youngest Kennedy brother bound for Capitol Hill.
At 'Cliffe And Graduate Schools, First Female Grads Blazed Trails
Betty Diener and many of her peers at graduate schools at the time say it was too early and their numbers too few to overcome or challenge the hegemony of the male-dominated academic community. The carefully selected and amply qualified first guard of women entering the graduate schools, however, did not view themselves at the time as feminist pioneers, instead focused on their own studies and success.