drew faust

As extraordinary as these times may seem to us, Harvard reminds us we have been here before. It is in some ways reassuring at this 365th Commencement to recall all that Harvard has endured over centuries.
Following months of debate, the Ivy League school laid out new rules aimed at pushing more clubs to go co-ed.
"Slavery is an aspect of Harvard's past that has rarely been acknowledged or invoked."
Today, as we embark on this new academic year and as we welcome to campus individuals from a wide range of origins, backgrounds, locations, and circumstances, I would ask that we pause to recall and reaffirm our purposes and our opportunities.
We are not merely fighting for Harvard to change its investing practices; we are asking Harvard to align the largest higher education endowment in the world with humanity's best hope for survival -- instead of actively undermining it.
Listen to our extended interview with President Drew Faust: CARAPEZZA: Do you feel like that liberal arts education is really
It seems Harvard's anti-divestment decision might be simply put, a practical fund-raising strategy. But the school is missing even bigger opportunities.
While four of the presidents/chancellors come from Ivy League schools, Glassdoor tells HuffPost "no Ivy League university
She stopped in to talk about her new book "This Republic Of Suffering" and answer Colbert's questions like, "Why are you
Faust and I discussed recent developments in teaching and learning, growing university-wide collaboration, the role of religion in curriculum, bridging research to practice, and the future of the institution.
But to no one's surprise Senate Republicans quashed it. Democrats needed only 60 votes to overcome a filibuster; the vote
These grim economic times and the complexity of the world's biggest problems demand that our renowned universities become problem-centered engines of innovation and increasingly adept at execution.
In terms of historical importance, the election of a woman to the nation's highest political office would not remotely be comparable, domestically or internationally, to the election of an African-American.
Harvard's first woman president, Drew Gilpin Faust, embodies women's leadership, just as it is described in the research -- inclusive, innovative, co-operative, creative and connected.
We need resisters and rebels who, like Drew Faust, can stand up to the siren songs that call women to abandon their dreams for themselves, their institutions and their communities.