“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
M.Des. program director and Noyes professor in architectural theory K. Michael Hays (left) and Graduate School of Design dean Sarah Whiting in a file photo from 2019 Photograph by John Rosenberg/Harvard Magazine
The GSD introduces changes meant to “rebalance” the master of design studies program.
Professor of government Dustin Tingley (bottom right), faculty director of the Harvard Initiative for Learning and Teaching and deputy vice provost for advances in learning, introduces HILT conference panelists (clockwise from top left): Sherri Ann Charleston, Anthony Jack, María Luisa Parra, and Clint Smith. Screen capture by Harvard Magazine/LG
Clockwise from top left: Isaiah Andrews, Fred Moten, Mary L. Gray, Tressie McMillan Cottom, and Monika Schleier-Smith. Photography courtesy of the John D. & Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation; Image collage by Niko Yaitanes/Harvard Magazine
A Radcliffe exhibition explores a lifetime of artwork and female friendship
According to the data set assembled by Harvard Law School scholars, black and Latinx people are overrepresented in Massachusetts’ criminal caseload compared to their population in the state. White people make up 74.3 percent of the state’s population and are defendants in in 58.7 percent of cases. Black people make up 6.5 percent of the population and are defendants in 17.1 percent of cases. Latinx people make up 8.7 percent of the population, and are defendants in in 18.3 percent of cases. Click on image to view full graphic