The Boston Globe reports that Ruth Bader Ginsburg was honored at Harvard University for her work as a pioneer in gender equality.
The New York Times features Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and her public interview before an audience of 1,300 people in an enormous tent in Radcliffe Yard at Harvard. It was by one count Justice Ginsburg’s 23rd public appearance in the Supreme Court’s current term, ranking her third among justices.
Rosetta Elkin's Live Matter, on display through May 29, transforms the ordinary into the extraordinary through a simple shift of perspective. Visitors to Racliffe's Johnson-Kulukundis Family Gallery will get a rare look at the complex and creative architecture of plant life typically hidden underground.
The Boston Globe reports: Radcliffe Institute’s recent “University as Collector” conference was, in part, an object lesson. Scholars and archivists from across the university gathered to consider a tiny handful of the millions of artifacts and specimens in the school’s collections.
“We present the Radcliffe Medal to an individual who has been a powerful and impressive force for change, someone who takes risks and forges ahead. These are hallmarks of Radcliffe,” said Dean Cohen in announcing Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg as the Radcliffe Medal recipient.
The Wall Street Journal assembled a panel of experts from industry, research, and policy-making to consider the dangers—if any—of artificial intelligence. Taking part in the discussion is Radcliffe Institute Fellow Francesca Rossi, a professor of computer science and president of the International Joint Conferences on Artificial Intelligence.
Harvard Gazette story features Radcliffe's "University as a Collector" conference as illustrating how artifacts and objects can help students understand literature, science, and history.
Radcliffe recognizes Harvard College seniors Dennis Sun, Natalie Smith, and Eleanor Wilkinson.
Radcliffe Institute fellow Carol Steiker, Harvard's Henry J. Friendly Professor of Law, discusses the history of capital punishment and the Supreme Court and the death penalty's waning prominence in American justice.