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Nicholas Burns

Why diplomacy is critical for maintaining the global order, with Nicholas Burns, Goodman Family professor of the practice of diplomacy and international relations at Harvard Kennedy School.

3.23.20

Latest News

Benjamin Sachs and Sharon Block

Reforming labor law, with Benjamin Sachs, Kestnbaum professor of labor and industry at Harvard Law School, and Sharon Block, executive director of the labor and worklife program at HLS.

3.30.20 | Podcast

Photograph courtesy of Lauren Spohn

“We are the generation that is coming of age in the COVID-19 crisis,” writes Lauren Spohn ’20. “We can we build? What can we sacrifice? What risks can we take?”

4.3.20 | Opinion

Our editors curate their favorite literary stories in Harvard Magazine.

4.2.20 | Literary Life

The blue regions are oil palm plantation, while the forest regions (yellows and greens) are colored by tree height, which is a proxy for carbon.
Image courtesy of Global Airborne Observatory, ASU Center for Global Discovery and Conservation Science.

The world needs tropical forests—but rainforest destruction continues unabated, and it may be even worse than you thought. 

4.1.20 | Science
Photograph of Harvard’s Loeb House

Loeb House, where the University's governing boards meet
Photograph by Harvard Magazine/JC

The coronavirus pandemic threatened to disenfranchise alumni balloting.

3.31.20 | News

Our editors curate their favorite stories about Harvardians on screen. 

3.31.20 | Arts

University Hall
Photograph by Harvard Magazine/JC

“We cannot proceed as if nothing has changed,” FAS dean Claudine Gay wrote. “Everything has changed." 

3.27.20 | News

Latest News

Benjamin Sachs and Sharon Block

Reforming labor law, with Benjamin Sachs, Kestnbaum professor of labor and industry at Harvard Law School, and Sharon Block, executive director of the labor and worklife program at HLS.

3.30.20 | Podcast

Photograph courtesy of Lauren Spohn

“We are the generation that is coming of age in the COVID-19 crisis,” writes Lauren Spohn ’20. “We can we build? What can we sacrifice? What risks can we take?”

4.3.20 | Opinion

Our editors curate their favorite literary stories in Harvard Magazine.

4.2.20 | Literary Life

The blue regions are oil palm plantation, while the forest regions (yellows and greens) are colored by tree height, which is a proxy for carbon.
Image courtesy of Global Airborne Observatory, ASU Center for Global Discovery and Conservation Science.

The world needs tropical forests—but rainforest destruction continues unabated, and it may be even worse than you thought. 

4.1.20 | Science
Photograph of Harvard’s Loeb House

Loeb House, where the University's governing boards meet
Photograph by Harvard Magazine/JC

The coronavirus pandemic threatened to disenfranchise alumni balloting.

3.31.20 | News

Our editors curate their favorite stories about Harvardians on screen. 

3.31.20 | Arts

University Hall
Photograph by Harvard Magazine/JC

“We cannot proceed as if nothing has changed,” FAS dean Claudine Gay wrote. “Everything has changed." 

3.27.20 | News

More to Explore

German author Karl May dressed as his Old West hero, Old Shatterhand

Click on arrow at right to view full image and image gallery
(1 of 5) Iconography of an author: Karl May as his famous character Old Shatterhand, with silver rifle (ca. 1900)

Photograph by Ullstein bild Dtl./Contributor/Getty Images

Features

Brief life of a myth-making writer: 1842-1912

March-April 2020

Photograph of Steven Choi urging passage of driver’s license bill

Choi and supporters gathered at the New York state capitol last year to urge passage of new driver’s license legislation.

Photograph courtesy of the New York Immigration Coalition

Alumni

Steven Choi, J.D. ’04, works—and fights—at the vitriolic epicenter of immigration politics.

March-April 2020

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