Cass Sunstein and the modern regulatory state
Addressing the root causes of violence against women in South Asia
Brief life of a science-minded writer and reformer: 1822-1909
The troubled present and promising future of scholarly communication
Barbers, bartenders, and beauticians are as privy to our secrets as are family and friends.
Studying the role of “executive function” in learning, in minds young and old
Small companies innovate better, but in the energy field, large firms may lead.
Boston’s history glimpsed through one eccentric’s home
RISD museum celebrates the circus.
Moroccan Hospitality lives up to its name.
Another art museum opens—this one, a gallery for African and African-American Art.
A University financial surplus, but tensions over reductions in employee health benefits
The open-access proponent works to increase the flow of scholarly information.
Design becomes a hands-on “study of culture itself” in the undergraduate architecture studies track.
From the pages of the Harvard Alumni Bulletin and Harvard Magazine
As debates continue over divestment, Harvard events highlight progress on campus sustainability and climate research.
Funding medical research and education, Steve Ballmer boosts computer-science expansion, and arts and teacher-training initiatives
A senior magazine colleague moves on, and new members of the editorial staff
Writers and artists who made special contributions to the magazine in 2014
An experiment in monitoring students’ engagements with lectures runs afoul of faculty concerns about the sanctity of classrooms.
Departing government and engineering deans, Rhodes and Marshall Scholars, Crimson-Eli computer-science course, and more
An insider’s take on a major extracurricular interest
A thrilling end to The Game caps a championship season.
Wrestler Todd Preston wins—from the bottom up.
Will Harvard men’s basketball live up to its pre-season billing?
Harvard sports stalwarts from 1963 to 2012 are celebrated in The Third H Book of Harvard Athletics
Anthony Giachetti’s furniture is both functional and timeless.
A critique of the neoliberal economy
A Far Cry plays con spirito—and without a baton.
Amy Wilentz on her “touchstone and central obsession”
A Harvard summa aims for NASCAR.
The Harvard Club of Boston undergoes renovations.
For Joan Naviyuk Kane ’00, an abandoned island is a potent creative source.
Harvard’s GOP contingent expands in the new Congress.