The Institute awards the 2016 Fay Prize to Harvard College seniors Claire Atwood, Sitan Chen, and Ryan Chow for their imaginative and original theses.
Political scientist Diana C. Mutz examined the gap between public attitudes and those of economists in a Radcliffe talk.
The Sympathizer by Viet Thanh Nguyen RI '09 wins the 2016 Pulitzer Prize for Fiction. Nguyen's winning debut novel is a layered immigrant tale told in the wry, confessional voice of a "man of two minds"—and two countries, Vietnam and the United States.
The Radcliffe Institute announces the winner of its third Public Art Competition: John Wang ’16, a concentrator in the history of art and architecture at Harvard College, whose inventive design proposal is titled In Search of 100 Years at 73 Brattle.
On Radcliffe Day, May 27, 2016, the Institute will honor Janet Yellen, chair of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, with the Radcliffe Medal.
Laurence Ralph has used his time as a Radcliffe Fellow to study police violence and race in Chicago. "I wanted to examine the contradiction between the fact that the police are supposed to safeguard citizens and yet they're contributing to an alarming number of violent deaths," he says.
The Boston Globe reviews Radcliffe fellow and filmmaker Valérie Massadian’s installation “Little People and Other Things” at Harvard University’s Radcliffe Institute.
Radcliffe's Schlesinger Library and the Kennedy School hold thousands of political buttons between them, ranging from school committee contests to presidential campaigns.
The Boston Globe highlights Harvard University President Drew Faust's announcement that in 2017 the Radcliffe Institute plans to host a major conference about universities and slavery.
With his Netflix documentary series Cooked now out, the award-winning journalist and Radcliffe fellow discusses bad food in England in the 70s, and a party with cheese-loving nuns with The Guardian.