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Magazine cover for July - August 2020 issue.

Your independent source for Harvard news since 1898

Articles: Alumni

Pictured are Stephen Cook, Albert Fishlow, Helen Vendler, and Margaret Kivelson

Clockwise from top left: Stephen Cook, Albert Fishlow, Helen Vendler, and Margaret Kivelson. 
Photographs courtesy of Harvard Graduate School of Arts and Sciences

Alumni

The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences’ honorands

6.8.20

At Home with Harvard: Theater & Broadway

Harvardians take to the stage.

7.17.20

Military coordinating covid-19 response

Philip Caruso, J.D-M.B.A '19, helped coordinate the military's response to COVID-19 in New York.
Photo courtesy of Philip Caruso

Harvard affiliates aid the Defense Department's response to COVID-19 in New York.

7.13.20

At Home with Harvard: Harvard in the World

Harvard Magazine’s coverage of the University’s expanding global reach

7.7.20

At Home with Harvard: The Immigrant Experience

A selection of Harvard Magazine's writing on immigration, displacement, and the global refugee crisis

6.30.20

Photograph of John C. Calhoun statue in Charleston in midair being lifted up by a crane

A statue of John C. Calhoun is removed on June 24 in Charleston, South Carolina. 

Photograph by Sean Rayford/Getty Images

The rise and fall of Charleston’s John C. Calhoun statue, a monument to white supremacy 

6.29.20

At Home with Harvard: Inequality in America

Selections from Harvard Magazine’s extensive coverage of wealth and income inequality 

6.23.20

Beds were set up for Spanish flu patients outside the Harvard-affiliated Peter Bent Brigham Hospital in 1918.
Photograph courtesy of the Brigham and Women's Hospital Archives

Fall semester interrupted, a century ago

6.23.20

Map of New York City, 1895

This 1895 map of New York City was created by socialist activist Walter Vrooman, who hoped that by showing the "concrete socialism" of every street, park, school, public building, and public dock in red (and allowing private enterprises to recede into the white background), he might persuade readers that the rest of the map should be socialist as well. 

From the Norman B. Leventhal Map Center/Boston Public Library

Curator Garrett Dash Nelson ’09 on the Boston Public Library’s exhibition of “persuasive cartography” 

6.17.20