Whether you’re new to GSAS or have been here for years, you’ll find a wealth of insight and essential information in the Help Center. From policies & procedures to important dates and even who to ask when you’re not sure what you need–the Help Center has the resources to support you at every stage of your GSAS journey.
The release earlier last month of the Report of the GSAS Admissions and Graduate Education (GAGE) Working Group puts the experience of developing scholars and scientists front and center, with an eye to making it better.
PhD student Mauro Lazarovich uncovers the profound impact of Latin American authors, artists, and intellectuals in addressing the plight of refugees during World War II.
Professor Graham Allison discusses his research on the rise of China, how he came to study conflict and statecraft, and a long-lasting relationship he formed while at Harvard Griffin GSAS.
Coal mining communities in Appalachia have had a hard time making the economic transition away from fossil fuel industries. How has “brain drain” contributed?
When the FWC team was brainstorming a potential topic for this post, an unexpected, spirited debate erupted around the idea of “pumpkin spice season.”
Here are four recommendations from GSAS students across disciplines for making the most of your advising relationship and starting the new academic year off right.
You’re a Harvard graduate student. You’ve got intellectual wellbeing covered, right? Not so fast. To stay sharp, you’ve got to go beyond the classroom, library, or lab.
Harvard Griffin GSAS closes out its anniversary celebration by honoring alums who epitomize the School’s inquiry, innovation, and impact
A scholar of democracy and state-building, Francis Fukuyama discusses his book, The End of History and the Last Man, the importance of political institutions, and how his research focus shifted after the fall of the Soviet Union.
Dr. Kimberly Lovie Murdaugh works to improve women’s healthcare using ultrasound technology.
Professor Rebecca Henderson discusses her focus on corporate innovation and her pivot to climate change, the motivations behind her research, and how small groups of individuals can sometimes drive big changes.
Robert Stavins, PhD ’88, says that reducing the amount of methane in the atmosphere is a critical and cost-effective way to slow climate change and its impacts.
In this episode of the Colloquy podcast, Vavarella gives a short history—from pre-historic hydrology to modern computation—of the ways in which technology and culture have interacted to shape the ways human beings think.
In this episode of Colloquy, Jinyoung Seo talks about how he uses solid refrigerants to eliminate cooling systems’ direct greenhouse gas emissions—all while making them smaller and vastly more efficient.