Atul Gawande, surgeon and health-policy scholar, never expected to be a literary voice of medicine.
Financial regulation, moral hazard, and the end of “too big to fail”
A brief profile of an enterprising French artist
The erosion of privacy in the Internet era
RIGHT NOW Harvard research and ideas
Architects are beginning to employ biomimicry, studying nature as a model for building design.
“Super-recognizers” have an astonishing ability to identify faces.
John Harvard's Journal University news
An update on the University's economic situation
President Faust on Harvard's finances, intellectual momentum, and future
Harvard Management Company president Jane Mendillo offers an update
A new history by its dean, Michael Shinagel, documents the school's emphasis on accessibility and continuing education.
Meet the new conductor of the Harvard-Radcliffe Orchestra.
A new book relates the history of the Harvard-Radcliffe Orchestra.
The Harvard University Press display room closes its doors.
On the arrest of Fletcher University Professor Henry Louis Gates Jr. and its aftermath
Headlines from Harvard history
Arrests and indictments in a case linked to drugs
Social scientist Gary King and systems biologist Marc W. Kirschner are named University Professors.
Short takes on recent news
If courses aren't as exciting as extracurriculars, what’s a college for?
Harvard Magazine’s new Berta Greenwald Ledecky Undergraduate Fellows
Soccer’s Lizzy Nichols has a gift for penalty kicks.
Football preview, and Cleat’s blog
Montage Books, creative arts, performance and more
Baratunde Thurston ’99 of The Onion combines comedy, politics, and technology.
Socialism as family inconvenience
Correspondence on not-so-famous lost words
Almuni Harvardians far and wide
Smile Train's Brian Mullaney ’81 aims to correct cleft-palate deformities around the world.
HAA president Teresita Alvarez-Bjelland knows what makes people happy.
Two Harvard seniors are honored for improving House life.
Seven alumni are honored for schools and scholarships work.
The Harvard Arab Alumni Association meets in Cairo.
Teresa Chen ’64 promotes healthy soup-making and -eating.
Amy Nathan ’67 aims to help kids over musical rough patches with The Young Musician’s Survival Guide.
Philip Wharton ’82 and daughter Sophie ’11 pedal 100 miles for Afghan and Pakistani children.
Forthcoming Shared Interest Group events