The “Bad Feminist” author gave a on-campus talk and book signing at the invitation of Students’ Council Speakers Committee.
On Friday evening Fords Against Boredom hosted their inaugural cookie-decorating event of the year in the CPGC Cafe.
On Saturday, September 19, student researchers showcased their summer work at a daylong event that included two poster sessions and student talks.
The recently debuted documentary about Philadelphia cooperative businesses is the second student-made film to come from the fellowship.
This past weekend, Evan Greer took center stage in several ways.
In 1997, at Fall Plenary, two students in the homestretch of their Haverford educations proposed a program of student-taught classes.
Three Haverford alums are among the various performers and curators who will enrich this year’s Philadelphia Fringe Festival.
On Friday, Sept. 4, campus’ Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery kicked off its 2015/16 season with the opening reception for The Past Is A Foreign Country, the the first solo exhibition in North America by the Ivorian artist François-Xavier Gbré.
On Wednesday, August 26, we officially welcomed the newest members of the Haverford community—the Class of 2019—to campus and kicked off Customs, the College’s first-year orientation program.
“Coach Raises Racket, Hippies Net Victory,” was just one of the headlines in June 1968 when Haverford found itself in the national spotlight over the question of hair.
Th political science major took a cue from her Middle Eastern and Islamic Studies concentration and her Chinese minor for her thesis on China’s Arab Spring intervention policies.
The biology major who is interested in genetics researched disease presentation in individuals with MYH9-related disorders using a fruit fly model.
The East Asian languages and cultures major synthesized her love of Chinese culture and economics for a thesis analyzing China’s economic system during the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644):
The political science major used Arizona and Virginia as case studies for Medicaid expansion in her thesis and explored interest group coalition composition and lobbying strategy as potential approaches to overcoming organized opposition to policy implementation.
Grace Klinges ’15 is a research fellow with the Oak Ridge Institute for Science and Education, working to develop ways to respond to abandoned and active hazardous waste sites.
After sitting in on sessions of Veteran’s Court during a summer internship, the political science major wanted to explore “specialty courts” further in her senior thesis.
Inspired by a class she took freshman year, the comparative literature major studied Don Quijote as a site of performance.
95 students conducted research, either individually or in groups, as part of the KINSC’s summer research program with 28 professors across departments in the natural sciences.