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Incredible progress has been made throughout the world in recent years. However, globalization has failed to deliver on its promises. As problems like unequal access to education and healthcare, environmental degradation, and stretched finances persist, we must continue building on decades of transformative development work. The Center for International Development (CID) is a university-wide center based at the Harvard Kennedy School that seeks to solve these pressing development problems—an ...
 
Mark Penn and Bob Cusack discuss findings of the latest Harvard CAPS / Harris Poll - https://harvardharrispoll.com - released monthly by Harvard’s Center for American Political Studies and Harris Insights and Analytics.Penn is a former presidential pollster, Chairman of The Harris Poll and Chairman and CEO of Stagwell Global. Bob Cusack is Editor in Chief of The Hill.Conducted online within the United States, every survey captures the responses of over 2,000 registered voters. The results re ...
 
Twenty-five years after graduating from Harvard College, members of the Class of 1997 come together in this series of conversations to reconnect, share stories, and reflect on lessons learned outside of the classroom. Hear from this cohort of diverse classmates about how their lives have unfolded and where they find themselves now. What was it like arriving at Harvard all those years ago? How does the privilege of a Harvard education and degree impact opportunities and decisions after gradua ...
 
The Kathryn W. and Shelby Cullom Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies at Harvard University seeks to foster comprehensive understanding and multidisciplinary study of Russia and the countries of Eurasia. Founded in 1948 as the Russian Research Center, the Davis Center sponsors a master's program, seminars and conferences, targeted research, fellowships, undergraduate and graduate student support, and an outreach program. The center's more than 300 affiliates come from Harvard Univer ...
 
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It Happened at Harvard

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It Happened at Harvard

The Harvard Crimson

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Presidents. Movie stars. Entrepreneurs. A unabomber. Many impressive (alongside a few downright crazy) people have been affiliated with Harvard over the years. Before they were famous on the world's stage, they were all anonymous teenagers, trying to plot their future. Each episode, we interview one of these people to learn about their Harvard experience and how it shaped who they are today.
 
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Harvard University

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Harvard University

Harvard University

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Harvard University's SoundCloud channel shares audio content about life and learning that takes place here on campus and around the world. Harvard is devoted to excellence in teaching, learning, and research, and to developing leaders in many disciplines who make a difference globally. The University has twelve degree-granting Schools in addition to the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study. Based in Cambridge and Boston, Massachusetts, Harvard has an enrollment of over 20,000 degree candid ...
 
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Harvard Art Museums

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Harvard Art Museums

Harvard Art Museums

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On Season 1 of A Closer Look, we’re exploring museum jobs: why we wanted them, how we got them, and what they’re really like! Through a series of conversations with colleagues, hosts Tara Metal and Michael Ricca will seek to demystify the museum world, discuss some surprising career paths, and explore jobs you may never have considered.
 
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The Harvard Communitea

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The Harvard Communitea

The Harvard Crimson

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Harvard prides itself on providing its students with a “transformative experience”. Join Samyra every other Thursday where she spills the tea on various aspects of this experience and what it’s really like to be a student at Harvard. Presented by The Harvard Crimson, published on alternating Thursdays. Listen on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, or wherever you get your podcasts.
 
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The Harvard EdCast

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The Harvard EdCast

Harvard Graduate School of Education

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In the complex world of education, the Harvard EdCast keeps the focus simple: what makes a difference for learners, educators, parents, and our communities. The EdCast is a weekly podcast about the ideas that shape education, from early learning through college and career. We talk to teachers, researchers, policymakers, and leaders of schools and systems in the US and around the world — looking for positive approaches to the challenges and inequities in education. Through authentic conversat ...
 
Harvard is an award-winning communications agency for tech brands big and small. We make technology personal. Following research we published last year, we’ll be using this podcast series to dig into the role tech brands play in people’s lives today - and what that means for the communications industry. We’ll be talking to tech CEOs, CMOs and other comms people to learn how the sector can keep thriving despite increasingly tough media coverage and changing customer demands. Find out more her ...
 
Former President of Harvard University Charles W. Eliot wrote in his introduction to the Harvard Classics, "In my opinion, a five-foot shelf would hold books enough to give a liberal education to any one who would read them with devotion, even if he could spare but fifteen minutes a day for reading." Here you are, you can easily listen to his entire 15-minutes-a-day study guide while commuting to and from work (most of us spend far more than 15 minutes a day commuting each day), doing mundan ...
 
Introduction to principles of software engineering for mobile devices and best practices, including code reviews, source control, and unit tests. Topics include Ajax, encapsulation, event handling, HTTP, memory management, MVC, object-oriented design, and user experience. Languages include HTML5, JavaScript, Objective-C, and PHP. Projects include mobile web apps and native iOS apps. This is OpenCourseWare, licensed by David J. Malan of Harvard University under a Creative Commons Attribution- ...
 
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Harvard Lunch Club

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Harvard Lunch Club

The Ricochet Audio Network

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A weekly podcast that serves up thoughtful and fun debate about the big stories of the week. The show is usually taped on Tuesdays for posting that evening, with occasional spontaneous bonus episodes. The use of the “Harvard” name originates from the show being an offshoot of the Harvard Conservatives Lunch Club, an extended group of friends and colleagues who get together for occasional lunches, which Mike began in the Spring of 2011 in Cambridge. Mike was a Harvard physicist at the time (h ...
 
Introduction to the intellectual enterprises of computer science and the art of programming. This course teaches students how to think algorithmically and solve problems efficiently. Topics include abstraction, encapsulation, data structures, databases, memory management, software development, virtualization, and websites. Languages include C, PHP, and JavaScript plus SQL, CSS, and XHTML. Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, forensics, and gaming. De ...
 
Today's applications are increasingly mobile. Computers are no longer confined to desks and laps but instead live in our pockets and hands. This course teaches students how to build mobile apps for Android and iOS, two of today's most popular platforms, and how to deploy them in Android Market and the App Store. Students learn how to write native apps for Android using Eclipse and the Android SDK, how to write native apps for iPhones, iPod touches, and iPads using Xcode and the iOS SDK, and ...
 
Today's websites are increasingly dynamic. Pages are no longer static HTML files but instead generated by scripts and database calls. User interfaces are more seamless, with technologies like Ajax replacing traditional page reloads. This course teaches students how to build dynamic websites with Ajax and with Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP (LAMP), one of today's most popular frameworks. Students learn how to set up domain names with DNS, how to structure pages with XHTML and CSS, how to progr ...
 
This course introduces XML as a key enabling technology in Java-based applications. Students learn the fundamentals of XML and its derivatives, including DTD, SVG, XML Schema, XPath, XQuery, XSL-FO, and XSLT. Students also gain experience with programmatic interfaces to XML like SAX and DOM, standard APIs like JAXP and TrAX, and industry-standard software like Ant, Tomcat, Xerces, and Xalan. The course acquaints students with J2EE, including JavaServer Pages (JSP) and Java Servlet, and also ...
 
This course is all about understanding: understanding what's going on inside your computer when you flip on the switch, why tech support has you constantly rebooting your computer, how everything you do on the Internet can be watched by others, and how your computer can become infected with a worm just by being turned on. Designed for students who use computers and the Internet every day but don't fully understand how it all works, this course fills in the gaps. Through lectures on hardware, ...
 
Voir Dire is an interview-based podcast about criminal justice reform. Sometimes, we share the conversations taking place on Harvard’s campus; other times, we start conversations outside of those small classrooms. Working or living in the criminal legal system can habituate you to the cruelty and wastefulness of the whole thing. In this podcast, we try to contextualize these systems, pick the brains of the most thoughtful people in criminal justice reform, and think big about how to ameliora ...
 
Photography has exploded in recent years as digital cameras have become affordable and easier to use. There are many courses that teach students the artistic aspect of "how to become a better photographer" or "how to improve your eye," but this is not one of them. Instead, students—from one-time users to professionals—become better photographers through an understanding of the technical aspects and terms of a digital camera. Learn why photos look blurry at night, why color management is impo ...
 
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Terrance MacMullan is a professor of philosophy and honors at Eastern Washington University, Department of Philosophy. He has written a book titled, Habits of Whiteness: A Pragmatist Reconstruction.The book offers a revised and updated look at the concept of whiteness in the United States and offers a distinctive way to talk about race and racism b…
 
For today’s episode we embark on part two of our discussion on the U.S. Census. Protecting the data privacy of survey respondents has always been a central consideration for the U.S Census Bureau, and throughout its history, many methods have been developed and implemented. For the 2020 Census, the Bureau adopted a new form of privacy protection—di…
 
With so many of the nation’s environmental regulations being tested in the courts, technological solutions may be the most promising way to address climate change. That was the opinion offered by environmental lawyer Jeffrey Holmstead in the newest episode of “Environmental Insights: Discussions on Policy and Practice from the Harvard Environmental…
 
Each month, presidential pollster, Harris Poll Chairman and Stagwell Global Chairman & CEO MARK PENN and BOB CUSACK, Editor in Chief of The Hill discuss the findings of the latest Harvard CAPS / Harris Poll. 2,000 registered voters were surveyed July 28-29, 2022. When asked how he'd sum up the latest polling numbers, Penn offered "HOPE". TRANSCRIPT…
 
In his new book the University Professor and Warren Professor of History at Brandeis University explores the little-known history of how enslaved people from different regions of Africa interacted with colonists of European origins to create new regional cultures in the colonial United States.Kent Garrett
 
While most Americans have heard of the U.S. Census and understand that it is designed to count every resident in the United States every 10 years, many may not realize that the Census’s role goes far beyond the allocation of seats in Congress. For this episode, we invited the three co-editors of Harvard Data Science Review’s special issue on the U.…
 
In 2019, Professor Tomiko Brown-Nagin was appointed chair of the Presidential Committee on Harvard and the Legacy of Slavery which is anchored at the Radcliffe Institute. In April of this year, the Committee issued a landmark report detailing Harvard University’s direct, financial, and intellectual ties to slavery. Harvard has committed $100 millio…
 
Lindsey Turrentine is a journalist, media executive, and mom. She has worked for the same employer since 1999, making her a near-record holder among alumni of the Harvard class of ‘97 in this regard. Lindsey is also a mom of boys. Her 16-year-old son came out as transgender at the start of the pandemic, a moment that has been affirming in many ways…
 
Ryan Busse is a former firearms industry executive who quit. In his new book heshows us how America's gun industry shifted from prioritizing safety and ethics to one that is addicted to fear, conspiracy, intolerance, and secrecy.Kent Garrett
 
The post-pandemic demand for energy combined with the war in Ukraine and subsequent gas shortages have created a global energy crisis. That is the assessment offered by renowned global energy expert Daniel Yergin in the newest episode of “Environmental Insights: Discussions on Policy and Practice from the Harvard Environmental Economics Program,” a…
 
Each month, presidential pollster, Harris Poll Chairman and Stagwell Global Chairman & CEO MARK PENN and BOB CUSACK, Editor in Chief of The Hill discuss the findings of the latest Harvard CAPS / Harris Poll. 1,308 registered voters were surveyed earlier this week between June 28-29, 2022. (Link to the full poll here). When asked how he'd sum up the…
 
Andrew Sachs was a VES major (Art, Film and Visual Studies) at Harvard who went on to become a producer of film and television and whose recent work includes two documentary series for Netflix: Heist (2021) and We Are the Champions (2020), as well as the Oscar-winning live action short film Two Distant Strangers (2020). When the pandemic hit, Andre…
 
Assistant Professor Josiah Rector from the University of Houston specializes in 20th century U.S. urban environmental history and the history of the environmental justice movement.He has written a book titled, Toxic Debt: Race, Capitalism, and the Struggle for Environmental Justice in Detroit.Kent Garrett
 
In this episode we dive into the data on refugees and immigration. American public opinion seems very divided on these issues, but is it really? Is the U.S. more or less welcoming to refugees and immigrants than other parts of the world? How has disinformation influenced politics? Will the U.S. Southern Border, Ukraine, and other potential refugee …
 
Free Renty tells the story of her efforts to force Harvard University to surrender possession of a daguerreotypes of her great-great-great grandfather, an enslaved man named Renty. This past Thursday the Massachusetts Surpeme Court ruled that Tamara Lanier COULD sue Harvard for EMOTIONAL DISTRESS over its possession of photographs that depict her e…
 
Welcome to the Harvard Center for International Development’s Beyond COVID podcast. This podcast is a series of conversations with CID faculty experts on various key dimensions of COVID response and recovery. Our goal with these conversations, and with CID’s Beyond COVID research initiative, is to make use of lessons learned and capitalize on emerg…
 
Free Renty tells the story of Tamara Lanier's efforts to force Harvard University to surrender possession of a daguerreotypes(da·guerre·o·type) of her great-great-great grandfather, an enslaved man named Renty. The daguerreotype was commissioned in 1850 by a Harvard professor named Louis Agassiz. He wanted to use it as part of his research to "prov…
 
IN THIS EPISODE: Behavioral insights have the power to predict, shape, and propel the future of a business or even an entire industry. With them, companies can grow their sales, improve quality control, retain staff. But what are they and how do they work? In this episode, Denise Silber is joined by Darren Frey, founder of Ensemble Insight, whose c…
 
In this episode of PERSONAL VERITAS, former college roommates and longtime friends José Padilla and Marios Broustas talk about how the fear of death can actually inspire, and often ensure, a meaningful life. BIOS José Padilla is a father and husband to his wife from Siberia and four children, as well as a corporate lawyer running his own firm, Pa…
 
Samuel Moyn is the Henry R. Luce Professor of Jurisprudence at Yale Law School and Professor of History at Yale University. His research interests are in modern European intellectual history, with special interests in France and Germany, political and legal thought, historical and critical theory, and Jewish studies.Samuel Moyn asks a troubling but…
 
Our guest is Professor Did-ee-aa Fassin from the Institute for Advanced study in Princeton, New Jersey. He is a French anthropologist and sociologist who has adapted from the landmark essay Enforcing Order… a graphic book titled Policing the City: An Ethno-graphicFor 18 months, Professor Fassin observed up close the daily life of an anti-crime poli…
 
There will be bumps on the road as America transitions to a clean power system. That’s the assessment offered by Lori Bennear, the Juli Plant Grainger Associate Professor of Energy Economics and Policy at the Nicholas School of the Environment at Duke University, in the newest episode of “Environmental Insights: Discussions on Policy and Practice f…
 
IN THIS EPISODE: Purpose. Why is it crucial not just to entrepreneurs but for humanity? Here to discuss his journey, why purpose is inextricably linked to success, and the transformative power of living purposefully is author, thought-leader and entrepreneur Ammar Charani. Our host, Philip Guarino, sits down with Ammar as he recounts his near-death…
 
Galileo, by holding his pulse while watching a swinging cathedral lamp, evolved a theory that made clocks possible. Harvey, by feeling his pulse, educed that arteries carry blood. (Volume 38, Harvard Classics) Dr. William Harvey died June 3, 1657.Rich E Book
 
In this episode of PERSONAL VERITAS, classmates Kevin Krim and Kate Schutt have an incredibly intimate conversation about grief, hope, and the incredible human spirit that enables us to keep going in the midst of painful and unthinkable losses: the sudden and tragic murder of Kevin’s children Lulu and Leo in 2012, and the expected but still surpris…
 
A "Back to Nature" movement in the seventeenth century was headed by Rousseau, who believed that civilization was degrading. To save money for his work, he entrusted each of his children to the tender mercies of a foundling house. (Volume 34, Harvard Classics) Jean Jacques Rousseau born June 2, 1712.…
 
For the best blank verse in English, read "Dr. Faustus," the masterpiece of Marlowe, who gave Shakespeare lessons in playwriting. This genius knew the secret of gripping drama. (Volume 19, Harvard Classics) Marlowe died June 1, 1593.Rich E Book
 
Michael Brenner is Professor Emeritus of International Affairs at the University of Pittsburgh. He challenges American activities in Ukraine and says that American dissent on Ukraine is dying in darkness.Kent Garrett
 
Walt Whitman is the most original and startling of modern poets. An irony of his life is that while he wrote for the contemporary masses, only a limited number of followers appreciated his genius, now universally recognized. (Volume 39, Harvard Classics) Walt Whitman born May 31, 1819.Rich E Book
 
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