All anyone watching The Hunting Ground really wants from our universities, including the venerated Harvard Law, is to say yes, there is a problem here. We are going to address and fix it, for the sake of our students.
One outgrowth of the debate over racial injustice has been the effort to rename monuments with racially offensive names, faces or connotations, and to replace symbols that have reflected a painful, objectionable and often unacknowledged legacy
Professor Kennedy began by slyly referring to the almost two-inch wide black tape used to deface black faculty portraits as mere "slivers," immediately looking to diminish their much more important implication.
Western openness exemplifies our best values. Unlike tyrannical regimes like Assad's or roving bands of murderers like ISIL, such openness is inclusive. Tolerant. And by being tolerant at home, we promote tolerance abroad. We lead by example.
In the wake of the Paris terrorist attacks, more than half the nation's states are vowing to bar Syrian refugees. But do they have the legal authority to do so? Harvard Law professors say the answer is clear: No.
They say it's a symbol of racism.
A separate Title IX probe of Harvard College -- the undergraduate school at the Cambridge, Massachusetts, campus -- is ongoing
With 2,400 faculty members, including 110 in the Law School, the 28 signers of the Boston Globe op-ed are far from a representative
People will be talking about Senator Davis' filibuster for many years to come. Those who have made, and will make the trip to the capitol in Austin to make their voices heard, will become politicized forever. They will not forget the energy and solidarity which we have witnessed.