With administrators projecting a minimum wait of ten years before laboratories can move to Allston, faculty and students may have to get used to the crunch.
On an April night in 1986, more than 200 South Africa divestment activists erected a shantytown and a symbolic 16-foot ivory tower in front of University Hall to protest Harvard’s investment in companies doing business in South Africa.
Following zoning amendments passed in the early ’60s, Cambridge began its transformation from a decrepit industrial city to a revived research-focused one.
The Cambridge City Council voted 8-0 last Monday to approve the selection of Goody Clancy & Associates, a Boston architecture and planning firm, to research potential business and residential development in Kendall and Central Squares. “Each square has its own identity,” Assistant City Manager for Community Development Brian P. Murphy ’86-87 said. “Kendall and Central are going under transformation.”
Lesley University has received permission to relocate the AIB from Kenmore Square in Boston to Cambridge’s Porter Square.
A proposal to separate middle schools from elementary schools in the Cambridge Public System—known as the “Innovation Agenda”—will be discussed by the School Committee meeting on March 8, a week before it is scheduled to come up for a vote.
A group of panelists agreed that a unified vision and a tireless approach would be needed to close the nationwide “achievement gap.”
At an early age, human infants can perceive social hierarchy and recognize physical size as a metric of social dominance, according to a study by psychology postdoctoral fellow Lotte Thomsen.
The Cambridge City Council discussed a petition from Education First—a for-profit company that offers a range of programs centered around language learning and cultural exchange—that would expand its Cambridge offices.
“Citizenship, Commitment, Scholarship and Courage,” reads a motto painted onto a school hallway.
The City Council voiced disapproval yesterday over funding by a wealthy Cambridge resident for the group Save Our Skyline.
Farmers' markets at Harvard and Allston are part of an HUHDS effort to promote locally grown, organic food.
With nearly two weeks remaining until the election for the State Senate seat, Democratic candidate Sal N. DiDomenico and Republican candidate Barbara T. Bush continue to spar over the issues facing Massachusetts.
Harvard Faculty and Cambridge Students Speak Out Against AP African American Studies Ban
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Harvard Non-Tenure-Track Faculty Launch Official Campaign for Unionization
Students Hibernate as Record-Breaking Cold Snap Chills Boston