Sustainable commuting

Many Harvard faculty, staff, and students commute each day in sustainable ways

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First-generation Red Book

The publication gives first-generation graduates a way to keep up with each other

Predicting sudden cardiac death

Gene sequencing may be able to identify high-risk individuals before any symptoms appear

A second look at evolution

New research suggests that some evolutionary changes were quicker than others

Haben Girma

A new memoir by Haben Girma recounts her life as a deafblind woman, including her time at Harvard Law School

To Serve Better: Harvard across the country

Serving Washington D.C.

Clint Smith, whose dissertation focuses on juveniles facing life sentences, leads a prison reading program in Washington, D.C.

Serving South Dakota

Marnie Gelbart works to increase public understanding of genetics, and the ethical, legal, and social implications

Serving Tennessee

Sarah Lockridge-Steckel founded The Collective, which works to help young people in Memphis, Tennessee

Events

Harvard scientists are working to help tackle climate change

Learn more Harvard scientists are working to help tackle climate change

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Explore Harvard's online courses and learning content

View Courses Explore Harvard's online courses and learning content

Latest Harvard Gazette News

Polls finds young voters divided on change needed for nation

Harvard Institute of Politics national youth poll finds important divides emerging between general election and Democratic primary voters on ending private insurance, electoral college reform, and …

A hothouse of questions about controlling women, fertility, nature

“Love in a Mist (and the Politics of Fertility),” the fall exhibit at the Graduate School of Design, examines ways culture seeks to control women and nature.

Psychologist explains the problem of angry parents and coaches

Richard Weissbourd, a senior lecturer at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, discusses the problem of angry parents in sports and possible solutions.

Preventing sudden cardiac death through gene sequencing

Researchers have determined that genetic testing could identify those at risk for cardiac death prior to any symptoms.

News from Around Harvard

Making the Cut | Session 1: Science and Society

The 2019 Radcliffe Institute science symposium is on gene editing, a technology that enables scientists to change an organism’s DNA. …

Why Ukrainian democracy matters

Nov 15, 2019The investigations into the telephone conversation that President Trump had with President Zelensky and the possibility of impeachment have dominated the American media. …

A Chorus of Pleas

Jarred Batchelor-Hamilton, MDiv candidate, delivered the following remarks at Morning Prayers in Harvard's Memorial Church on November 13, 2019. …

Touching down with "The Magic Flute"

Morris Robinson was an offensive lineman in college. Now he’s an international opera star. He'll be in residence Nov. …

Why the 2020 census matters for public health: An explainer

Why the census matters and what it will mean for public health in the United States. The post Why the 2020 census matters for public health: An explainer appeared first on Journalist's Resource.

How to Make Part Time Work for You

Going from full time to part time is a complicated career move. First we talk with a woman who’s made part time work well for her about how she set expectations and boundaries. …

What Does it Mean to Be American?

1000x500-weareamerica.jpg It started with a simple and yet difficult question for Lowell High School students in teacher Jessica Lander’s Seminar in American …

Video: Jerusalem: City of the Book

What might it look like to see Jerusalem, with its cross-hatched encounters between people of diverse faiths and cultures, as a city of the book?