Some students find consolation in religious spaces, like Harvard’s Memorial Church, a non-denominational Christian church in Harvard Yard.
Harvard Hillel is one of the centers for Jewish life on campus.
Muslim students break their daily fast at the SOCH, where daily meals are offered as a partnership between Harvard's Muslim Chaplains, Crimson Catering, and Harvard University Dining Services.
Muslim students congregate for their nightly meal around the SOCH's long tables.
As I read about these students who’d navigated Harvard’s campus 53 years before me, they put words to the internal struggles that I’d brushed off as my own exaggerations. Whether it was misogyny within the Black community, the ever-present shade drawn over Harvard’s inner workings and how to navigate them, or the seemingly unbreakable fortitude of an unchanging institution.
Muslim Chaplains Samia Omar and Khalil Abdur Rashid.
The 1969 edition of the Harvard-Radcliffe yearbook contains a 24-page section entitled "BLACKS", featuring a collection of editorials by Black students at the time.
At Holi, students throw "rang," or colorful powders, to celebrate the arrival of spring.
The Cambridge City Council may temporarily prohibit office and lab development in Alewife.
Many student writing organizations require a "comp" to join, some of which are highly competitive.
Black-and-white images of women who died from illegal abortion procedures pre-Roe cover the T-station elevator during an abortion rights rally in Harvard Square.
On International Women's Day, a small group of protestors attend an abortion rights rally hosted by the organization Rise Up 4 Abortion Rights.