Congratulations to the Class of 2016! Follow us here and on Twitter for a real-time update of their graduation ceremony.
The fifth annual Tri-College Film Festival featured 19 student films, culled from over 75 submissions. Six of those films were made by five Haverford students, and two won awards.
Students, faculty, staff, and their canine pals came together for a walk on the Nature Trail during finals week.
This political science course revolves around one question: How should we balance between the demands of morality and the demands of political responsibility?
The Pre-Vet Society hosted its twice yearly De-Stress With Dogs event, bringing pups from Main Line Animal Rescue to campus to cuddle with students as a study break.
This economics course not only explores theoretical explanations for microfinance methodology and evaluates its impacts, but also exposes students to real-world contexts for it via exposure to social entrepreneurs and guest speakers.
In this computer science course students learn data analysis and visualization techniques in the context of real, complex data and think about the technical and ethical issues this exposes.
A complement to the current faculty seminar, “Attending the Dead,” this comparative literature course explores medieval laments and elegies alongside primary sources that contextualize the role of lament and lamenters in their societies.
This writing seminar explores the history of the city, in order to trace how its founding principles have manifested in the lived experiences of its residents over many generations.
Sam Yarosh ’16 is getting ready to graduate with a Haverford physics degree, but he’s already part way through his master’s in systems engineering at the University of Pennsylvania thanks to a pioneering 4+1 program between the College and the university.
This course, one of Haverford’s first-year writing seminars, reads both literature and social science texts focused on issues around immigration.
This political economy course explores the evolution of international governance regimes for global finance and global trade and delves into financial crises, including the 2008 world financial crisis and its aftereffects.
A Peace, Justice, and Human Rights Program course on literary works that take political positions.
There were crafts, film screenings, a clothing swap, and locally sourced food in the Dining Center as part of the campus’ myriad Earth Day 2016 celebrations.
This signature biology course, which celebrated its 50th anniversary last year, brings together professors from differing research areas to team teach a stand-alone laboratory course dedicated to solving real-world problems.
Last week’s Spring Dance Concert took a tour around the world, showcasing the talent of many internationally flavored Bi-Co troupes in Marshall Auditorium.
This history course explores how museums shape our understanding of the natural world and our knowledge about the past and includes several field trips to Philadelphia museums.
Power Posers is a relatively new student-run club that brings certified instructors from a local studio to campus for yoga classes that are free to students, faculty, and staff.