Supporting children by teaching the adults who shape their lives
Harvard playwrights, directors, producers, actors, and artistic directors speculate about theatrical prospects for the future.
Brief life of a maritime original: 1902-1982
John Briscoe tackles water insecurity around the world.
Adam Kirsch reads the Dumbarton Oaks Medieval Library—the latest stage in the “American conquest of the Middle Ages”
Theda Skocpol analyzes the politics and demographics of the Tea Party.
Eating even small amounts of red meat daily increases the risk of diabetes.
Brains scans reveal that In moral decision-making, people rely on emotion to guide choices in some situations and rationality in others.
New England retreat centers offer quietude and the promise of insight.
Catholic oceanside retreat center
Silent contemplation while living among Episcopal monks
Organic farming and spiritual retreats in a camp-like atmosphere
The 375th anniversary celebration was wet and muddy, but full of youthful spirit.
A new University center for innovation and entrepreneurship
Profile of a Harvard government professor and political theory scholar
The University, still adjusting to the financial crisis, incurs a $130-million deficit and pursues both savings and new revenues.
Harvard's largest faculty narrows its deficit, but faces continuing financial challenges.
Headlines from Harvard's history
A $40-million gift jump-starts a University initiative to adapt learning and teaching to twenty-first-century opportunities and challenges.
A foreign-policy pundit at Commencement, Rhodes and Marshall Scholars, stem-cell center, the Fogg under wraps, and more
Honoring an outstanding writer and artists who enliven the magazine's pages
The Undergraduate writes about "Reinventing Boston," a course that sends students out to learn about urban progress and problems through immersion in city life.
The Crimson football team won the Ivy trophy, and records fell.
Women's soccer and men's heavyweight crew have banner seasons.
Details of the ceremony
David Kwong has a trick that’s all his own.
A correspondence corner for not-so-famous lost words
Katrina Roberts’s poems suggest that life springs from stardust.
Popular works by evolutionary biologist and baseball fan Stephen Jay Gould back in print
Arthur Kleinman and colleagues explore the Chinese people's yearnings after a century of upheaval and disasters.
Actor Jonathan Epstein teaches “five-finger exercises for the soul.”
Sociologist Robert J. Sampson documents enduring neighborhood differences in Chicago.
Recent books with Harvard connections