In the fifth year of Haverford’s annual energy conservation competition, the College reduced electricity consumption by 10 percent, saving about 6,200 kWh over its three-week period.
During her Velay Fellowship last summer, math major Charlotte Eisenberg ’19 wrote an algorithm to predict outcomes in the NCAA Division I Men’s Basketball Tournament. Now, she’s testing it against live tournament outcomes.
This course surveys electrochemical concepts relevant to real-world technologies—in particular those that advance renewable energy—through a combination of mini-lectures to introduce the topics and student-led discussions on current research in the field.
As part of the Mark and Lillian Shapiro Speaking Initiative, communications specialist Holley Murchison led an interactive workshop to help students better communicate their goals, stories, and vision for professional success.
This history seminar uses primary-source readings, historical scholarship, and theoretical texts to explore the “self talk” of the Enlightenment period and to explore parallels to our own social-media age.
This course explores the evolution of the jihadi movement, focusing on its ideological development since the 1980s.
A recent panel on “Equitable Urban Redevelopment in Philadelphia” featured three young alums who were led to the same field by their different experiences.
The inaugural Student Farmer Symposium cultivated campus interest in farming, justice, and ecology.
Susan Howe, winner of the 2017 Robert Frost Award for distinguished lifetime achievement in poetry, gave an on-campus reading.
Independent theater major Rory Kennison ’18 wrote a two-act play for his senior thesis, and, with the help of seven student actors, he recently shared his work in a poignant staged reading.
Aspiring student entrepreneurs from across the Tri-College community learned skills “related to problem-solving, team-building, and critical-thinking.”
This course offers a broad introduction to the field of computer security from two concurrent perspectives: attacks on systems and defenses against those attacks.
Representative photographs and related material from the College’s extensive, 5000-print-deep photography collection takes viewers on a tour of color photography’s history and demonstrates how it has grown to become the norm when it was once the exception.
This comparative literature seminar examines diverse artistic responses (from Bertolt Brecht to Spike Jonze) to a rapidly evolving media environment that oscillate between technophilia and technophobia.
Black Atlas, the work of Jacqueline Hoàng Nguyễn, opened in the Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery with an artist talk and reception.
The weekend before Valentine’s Day, Fords Against Boredom held their annual edible graham-cracker-house-decorating competition with deliciously creative results.
This interdisciplinary course, which is cross-listed in economics and political science, explores the relationship between policy and economic outcomes to understand “who gets what” in the United States.
Students from Haverford, Bryn Mawr, and Swarthmore gathered on Haverford’s campus for two days of intensive collaborative programming.