As the SEAS Committee on Diversity, Inclusion, and Belonging creates this five-year plan, we have high hopes that it will present a real step forward for a SEAS community.
Bacow has the chance to reaffirm his commitment to justice for all members of the Harvard community, no matter their origins. We urge him to take it.
Harvard’s lack of a department or center for this field places it woefully behind its peers and severely limits its capacity to be the leader in intellectual progress it claims to be.
The department’s strides in uncovering this information cannot remain in the realm of statistics. Concrete action must follow.
The physical safety of users must certainly be a priority for Uber, but so should their safety on the web and the privacy of their data.
Harvard has a responsibility to fight to ensure the status of its students, faculty, and staff, and we hope that the University takes up the task at hand with moral conviction and seriousness of purpose.
Sullivan increasingly must make clear his priorities to the Winthrop and wider College communities, which greatly depend on him.
While the Medical School can and should look for better ways to address the opioid crisis, the existing program remains laudable.
We laud Harvard and its affiliates who have worked directly on these initiatives to promote educational equity and access to disadvantaged CRLS students, some of whom go on to gain admittance to the University.
We are hopeful that HMC’s investment will contribute to reducing fossil fuel emissions, as this specific working group encourages companies to report and reduce their methane emissions.
We condemn his choice to represent Weinstein and urge him to address the tension between the two roles more directly than he previously has.
The increase in high-end stores will have an adverse effect on both students and the residents of Cambridge, as affordable options become increasingly scarce.
Despite Zhang and Boucher's shortcomings, we would be remiss not to recognize their commitment to trying to improve the Harvard experience for students.
Two students’ efforts to make Narcan — a nasal spray form of the drug naloxone — widely available on campus to combat opioid overdoses are praiseworthy.
Harvard should take concrete steps to demonstrate that it is serious about the ethical issues underlying its research projects.
Mental Health Counselor Denies Culpability in Wrongful Death Suit, Harvard Moves to Dismiss
Bacow Tells Prison Divestment Group He Responds to ‘Reason,’ Not ‘Demands’
Creative Writing Program Receives Record Number of Applications, Moves into Lamont
Who Can Be ‘Racist’?
House Tutors Hold ‘Listening Sessions’ in Response to Sullivan’s Decision to Represent Weinstein