Because of a printer’s error, some readers who should have received this section in the November-December 2015 issue did not. The missing section will be mailed to them shortly.
The big science of building a giant telescope
Randall Kennedy probes the “variousness” of charged racial issues.
Paths toward employment for low-income blacks and Latinos
Brief life of an uncommon educator: 1912-2002
Scientists probe the function of a human gene by observing its effects in a mouse.
With micro-units, three GSD alumni hope to revolutionize apartment living in New York City.
Mice don't work as model organisms for human burns, blunt trauma and infection.
The Crimson shocks New Mexico in NCAA tournament upset, loses in 2nd round.
Fallout from cheating investigation widens as additional reviews of a resident dean’s accounts are reported to the Faculty of Arts and Sciences.
A first-year report on HarvardX and edX, the online-education partnership with MIT
From the pages of the <i>Harvard Alumni Bulletin</i> and <i>Harvard Magazine</i>
The English professor has already written three books and edited the 6,000-page third edition of the <i>Norton Anthology of World Literature.</i>
The University approaches a public fundraising drive
The Undergraduate, from Ireland, finds friendship in a local host family.
Harvard news: Oprah at Commencement, Cass R. Sunstein, College admissions and costs, union contract, quiz-show titles overturned, sustainable-investing vice president, and more
Nico Weiler clears inhuman heights, and not by human instinct.
Women’s water polo player Aisha Price is one of Harvard’s leading scorers.
A fairy tale for today’s world
A new book traces napalm's invention to Harvard—and its evolution from heroic discovery to pariah
Indelible Lalita’s saga of pigmentation and personhood