Tap dancer Ayodele Casel swings into the spotlight—and brings her predecessors with her.
EJ Hill, a gay black artist from Los Angeles who went to public schools, turns a clear eye on what and whom educational institutions value.
Radcliffe fellow Fran Berman explores ways regulation can minimize online risk, maximize safety, control environmental impact, and help society.
Former United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights Discusses Challenges to Global Human Rights Order
Zeid Ra’ad Al Hussein drew upon his experiences to discuss the challenges and outlook of human rights.
Melinda Gates—a philanthropist, businesswoman, and best-selling author—will receive the Radcliffe Medal on May 29 during Radcliffe Day 2020.
Interconnected stellar nurseries, named the Radcliffe Wave, form the largest gaseous structure ever observed in the Milky Way galaxy.
Poet Joan Naviyuk Kane RI '20 is fiercely dedicated to sustaining her Alaskan Inupiac language: "I think being attentive to loss doesn’t have to be devastating. It can really inform people to take action and to participate."
TechBoston Academy high school students studying equity and activism deepen their understanding of Angela Davis with a visit to the Schlesinger Library.
Fearing for his safety after being outed, educator and novelist Neal Hovelmeier RI '20 flees Zimbabwe to become Harvard Scholar at Risk.
Artist Anna Von Mertens’s vision guided astrophysicist João Alves and colleagues' discovery of the Radcliffe Wave.
Radcliffe scholar Chanan Tigay tried to track down what could be a forgery, or the oldest Bible in the world.
A new University-wide initiative deepening the exploration of Harvard’s historical ties to enslavement is difficult but vital work, says the program chair, Radcliffe Dean Tomiko Brown-Nagin.
A new exhibit at Radcliffe, curated from Angela Davis's personal archive, chronicles the life of a complicated activist and scholar.
A new opera by Harvard professor Chaya Czernowin RI '20 voices the conflicted inner thoughts of a couple falling in love.
Radcliffe Professor Christina Warinner says studying ancient teeth offers insights into diets, disease, dairying, and women’s roles.
Computer scientist Francine Berman RI '20 discussed the need for data policy that promotes the public good and protects consumer security.
Radcliffe Professor Shawon Kinew's first-year Harvard College seminar focuses on the 19th century oil portraits of 25 Native leaders captured in an era of forced relocation.
Dean Tomiko Brown-Nagin discusses her priorities for Harvard’s institute devoted to interdisciplinary study and research.
Alexandra D. Lahav RI '20 discusses how global settlements of thousands of lawsuits against drug companies and distributors by those ravaged by the opioid epidemic operate.
The iconic scholar and activist reflects on her life's work and why she remains inspired at a Radcliffe conference celebrating the acquisition of her archive.
With thousands of new academic papers on CRISPR science publishing each year, experts examined the rapidly advancing technology at Radcliffe's "Making the Cut" symposium.
Judy Chicago has spent her life working to write women into history, and now she is trying to ensure that her carefully documented work of the past sixty years does not disappear.
At a recent Radcliffe talk, biographers Robert Reid-Pharr, Tomiko Brown-Nagin, and Imani Perry explored how their subjects helped shape conversations around black politics, community, identity, and life.
Michael Kremer RI '14 and his MIT collaborators pioneered the use of field experiments to determine the effectiveness of world poverty programs.
The Radcliffe Institute was one of seven Boston-area higher education institutions to host Boston Public School students as part of the Summer of HOPE Institute.
At his Radcliffe talk, magician Joshua Jay demonstrated techniques involving perception, attention, and surprise that he insists have practical applications well beyond the realm of magic.