Faculty of Arts and Sciences dean Michael D. Smith reports a smaller deficit—and restores cookies to faculty meetings.
The University’s offerings will refinance debt and finance various capital projects.
The University’s annual financial report portrays an institution adapting to an era of reduced revenues and expenses.
A quarter of the eligible senior faculty accept Harvard’s retirement offer.
Annual report on faculty diversity reveals results
…and other University financial updates
Faculty of Arts and Sciences dean Michael D. Smith looks beyond financial constraints to academic priorities, from better teaching to renovated undergraduate Houses.
Fundraising remains strong, and the financial report and faculty retirement decisions are pending.
A year after declining $11 billion, investment returns on Harvard’s endowment turn positive.
Early in the fall term, Drew Faust reviews Harvard’s improved finances, University governance, scientific misconduct, and other issues.
The Tigers top the Crimson (not to mention the Elis and the Cardinal).
A year of planned decreases in revenue, expense savings, and movement toward greater liquidity
Dean Michael D. Smith outlines financial gains, academic progress, and emerging ambitions as the pace of planning for University fundraising accelerates.
A rate of return and endowment growth much higher than Harvard’s and Yale’s
The New Haven Ivy’s results reflect an investment strategy heavily weighted toward real assets and private equity.