Jana Prikryl RI '19 speaks with the Toronto Star about her newest collection, No Matter, "the kind of poetry to read while watching empires tear themselves apart."
Radcliffe fellow Tuna Şare-Ağtürk heads a team helping to preserve the ancient city of Nicomedia in modern-day Turkey.
The Institute honors the labor and civil rights activist for her six decades of fighting for marginalized peoples and communities.
Radcliffe’s Marketplace of Ideas entwines memories of family and friendship with activism.
On historical trails, trailblazing research, languages, and music, three-time Radcliffe Research Partner Adele Woodmansee '19 makes her way with confidence.
Mark Czeisler, Manuel Medrano, and Anwar Omeish win Fay Prize for scholarly excellence and outstanding original research.
Julie Orringer's new novel, The Flight Portfolio—which she worked on while a fellow at Radcliffe—focuses on Varian Fry, a Harvard grad who saved Jewish artists during World War II.
Tony Horwitz RI '06, the best-selling author, was known for embedding himself in the worlds he wrote about, whether joining a slaughterhouse assembly line or an army of Confederate battlefield re-enactors.
In a group interview, Tomiko Brown-Nagin, Claudine Gay, Bridget Terry Long, and Michelle Williams recall role models and describe the complexities of leading their schools at Harvard.
This Mexican-born Harvard College applied math concentrator and Radcliffe Research Partner wants to help fellow immigrants have a smoother path into STEM.
When he was young, Willie Cole repaired steam irons for his grandmother and great-grandmother, who were housekeepers. He honors them, and the backbreaking labor of legions of other women, in “Beauties,” his luminous show at Radcliffe.
The scholars, artists, scientists, and practitioners who comprise the incoming class of fellows will direct their creative and intellectual energy to addressing some of the most complex and urgent challenges of our time.
Radcliffe conference explores the nexus of race and justice through art.
Premiering as a competition film at Cannes, Radcliffe fellow Mati Diop’s new work focuses on a uniquely female angle of migration: the perspective of those who are left behind by the men that set out to find a better life elsewhere.
In 2001, Janet Connors’ son, Joel James Turner, was stabbed to death in his Dorchester apartment. The grieving mother realized her path forward would be rooted in forgiveness, rather than retribution.
Radcliffe Professor Anthony Jack talks about his new book, The Privileged Poor, which addresses the struggles of low-income students at elite schools.
Pediatric oncologist Lisa Diller RI '19 is studying the implications of genetic testing in newborns.
San Juan mayor Carmen Yulín Cruz spoke at Radcliffe's "Unsettled Citizens" conference about how Puerto Ricans are US citizens but are not treated equally.
Francisco Goldman RI '19 explores New Bedford, Massachusetts, for his latest novel.
“Communication Can Be a . . . Drag” provided a fitting and “playful” introduction to a conference meant to examine gender expression.
As any writer will tell you, the process of writing is riddled with anguish, angst, and the ever-popular procrastination. For Lauren Groff RI '19, it’s also filled with productive failure.
In a day of discussions devoted to how humans use their bodies to communicate, the original voice of Siri shared her experience as the sound of Apple iPhone’s virtual assistant.
“It didn’t occur to me that a person of my background could be a writer,” said Min Jin Lee RI '19. “I didn’t know anyone from my background who was one.”
Brinda Rana—member of a NASA-sponsored research team examining what happens to astronauts during prolonged space flights—shared how zero gravity affects the body.
Even as climate change reaches new and terrifying levels, hope remains—but the time to act is now, says Daniel M. Kammen.
Radcliffe Professor Erica Chenoweth's research suggests that nonviolent civil resistance is far more successful in creating broad-based change than violent campaigns.
Lucia Jacobs RI '19 is exploring squirrel brains, particularly how the animals cache and retrieve their food and what happens in the memory-associated hippocampus during that process.
SETI astronomer Jill Tarter—who was among the speakers at this year’s Radcliffe science symposium, “The Undiscovered”—on the search for intelligent life.
Dean Tomiko Brown-Nagin emphasizes Radcliffe’s role as a place for members of the Harvard community to convene and collaborate with one another.
Composer, musicologist, and theremin player Dorit Chrysler set history to sound, without the slightest touch, in a presentation with physicist John Huth.