If experience is a currency, who’s paying? Companies and organizations pay interns experience as compensation for their time and labor. Students, in turn, pay for this experience as one would, say, pay to study abroad. And whether the money comes from students, parents, or Harvard’s funding resources, that willingness to pay helps to sustain an increasingly criticized internship system.
This year, rumor has it that Leverett Dining Hall has rebranded itself as “Bistro Lev” due to Cambridge zoning laws which currently classify it as an assembly/residence. While we can’t speak to the truth of this, we know for certain that Harvard’s food scene has irrevocably changed.
Speaking to a packed crowd at the Graduate School of Education Wednesday night, linguist Noam Chomsky and other panelists argued for an education model that promotes a reciprocal relationship between teacher and student.
In the jungle, the mighty jungle, the lion sleeps tonight. Purrrrurur. Meowr. (Eliot Library)
Francisco Davis Millet stands guard outside the two bathrooms in Widener on the second floor. His toned torso and piercing eye contact keep all Widener hooligans at bay.
Lino Pertile and Anna Bensted, co-Masters of Eliot House from 2000-2010, love to read. Their portrait is located - appropriately- in the Eliot House library.
Senior Admissions Officer David L. Evans keeps a watchful eye on students as they enter (and hopefully) exit Lamont. He is the front desk’s second pair of eyes, making sure you open your laptop case, and the front pocket of your backpack on your way out.
Steve Mitchell and Kristine Forsgard, co-Masters of Eliot House, endure the process of house randomization stoically.
Thomas Lamont happily in…Lamont. Tommy, like all good Lamonsters, never sleeps.
This warm, avuncular face, framed by the emblematic yellow walls of Lowell Dining Hall, can't wait to give you a hug. Or tell you a story. Or something!!
Located on the first floor of Widener, Joseph Randolph Coolidge (1887-1936) may be balding, but he is still a silver fox. Here, Coolidge shows off his profile for all to see. What bone structure.
Also located on the first floor of Widener, Joseph Coolidge (1773-1840) looks innocent at first. But with his slight smirk and oversized turtleneck, we know Coolidge has something up his eighteenth century sleeves.
Doesn't matter whether you pick 1% or fat-free - nothing can compare to the richness of those robes.
Rough week? This familiar face by the pool tables below Quincy Dining Hall reminds you that you're not alone.
How Harvard Students Got So Stressed
Harvard HoCos Face Budget Cut as Undergrads Opt Out of Annual $200 Student Activities Fee
Harvard’s Gift Officers Are Worried About Backlash Over the School’s Israel-Hamas Response. Here’s Why.
Former U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger ’50 Dead at 100
U.S. Education Department Opens Investigation Into Harvard Following Antisemitism Complaint