Despite vaccines, Harvard scientists warn, more-transmissible variants make COVID-19 harder to control.
Dendritic cells (like the one shown in yellow, within a pink polymer support structure) can be activated to recognize cancer cells. After migrating to the lymph nodes and spleen, they then train immune-system T cells to attack and destroy tumors.
Image courtesy of the Wyss Institute at Harvard University
“Elise has made public assertions about voter fraud in November’s presidential election that have no basis in evidence,” Harvard Kennedy School dean Doug Elmendorf wrote.
Top row, left to right: Christiana Goh Bardon, Mark J. Carney, Kimberly Nicole Dowdell, Christopher B. Howard. Bottom row, left to right: María Teresa Kumar, Raymond J. Lohier Jr., Terah Evaleen Lyons, Sheryl WuDunn
Photographs courtesy of Harvard Alumni Association
The Board of Editors for volume 70 of the Harvard Law Review (1956-1957), immortalized on the steps of Austin Hall. The author, only the third woman admitted to Review membership, stands in the fourth row, at upper left.
Photograph courtesy of Nancy Boxley Tepper/reproduction by KLK Photography
independent source for Harvard news since
Preview: Ask a Harvard Professor, Season Three
After two great seasons, we’re delighted to bring you season three of Ask a Harvard Professor, starting this Monday, October 19.
Each week, our editors will interview some of the world’s most prominent scholars, discussing everything from climate change to capitalism to COVID-19. Join us for podcasts with Daniel Schrag and David Keith on geoengineering, Jeannie Suk Gersen on the Students for Fair Admissions lawsuit against Harvard, and five more professors at the pinnacle of their fields. We look forward to sharing these conversations with you.