Ultimately, the best — and only — way to improve Harvard’s public image is by actually improving Harvard.
Congress continues to demonstrate that they’re more interested in treating Harvard like a political punching bag than governing our country.
It’s time to replace this pain, anger, and unease with empathy and a willingness to learn.
With their tacit support for Harvard’s new guidelines, the Editorial Board today demonstrates that their commitment to free speech is just as specious as our University’s.
If history is any judge, Harvard’s new posture does not assure the failure of today’s student protestors or those who will follow them. Indeed, it may aid them.
Grade inflation and compression, worse with every passing year, pose a serious threat to the health of Harvard. The last thing the FAS should do now is give students another out.
Given the potential conflicts of interest and the obvious appearance of impropriety, we believe Garber would be wise to resign from his role at Vertex.
As the culture wars lurch on, the right has found a perfect weapon with which to hit the university — taken straight from the academy’s arsenal itself: claims of plagiarism.
It’s time instead for Harvard to tell the world — and, yes, its donors — what we see first-hand every day: Harvard is not perfect, but it is still very, very good.
After political prosecution in the court of public opinion, Harvard has the opportunity to clear its name.
Derek J. Penslar — Harvard’s pick to lead its new presidential task force on antisemitism — should tackle claims of antisemitism, not minimize them in interviews with the national press.