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Harvard is hosting its third annual “Sex Week,” a week of programs promoting a holistic understanding of sex and sexuality among students, according to the event’s website.
The event is coordinated by a student-run group,Sexual Health Education & Advocacy throughout Harvard College (SHEATH),with thegoal of connecting diverse communities through “common human experiences with love, sex, sexuality and relationships.”
Featured events include “Losing Your (Concept of) Virginity,” “Fifty Shades of False: Kink, Fantasy, and Fetish” and “What What in the Butt: Anal Sex 101,” a program that received considerable media backlash for being “downright vulgar,” according to the Huffington Post.
“Saying we don’t need [the workshop] is like saying we don’t need sex education, or should have abstinence-only education or that people should feel ashamed for doing whatever it is that’s part of their sexual practice,” SHEATH co-president Kirin Gupta said in an interview with MTV News.
Unlike Harvard and Yale, the University does not have a Sex Week.
It so happens that the Ancient Eight’s traditional Big Three have separated themselves as the league’s top contenders.
Janet Ready began her role as president of the University Medical Center of Princeton at Plainsboro on Oct.
University President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 discussed various issues, including plans to expand the undergraduate student body, the University’s recently modified sexual assault policy and the relocation of the University's Dinky station during his second annual meeting with town mayor Liz Lempert and other town council representatives on Monday night.
Eisgruber said the University is currently engaged in strategic planning and campus planning processes to possibly expand the University’s undergraduate student body due to its historically low acceptance rate and natural growth imperatives, such as the increasing popularity of computer science.
He added that expanding the student body would allow the University to improve opportunities for students from socioeconomically disadvantaged backgrounds.
“We have to be engaged in conversation as we move forward,” Eisgruber said of the expansion’s impact on the town.
The newly constructed Dinky train station running between Princeton and Princeton Junction will begin operating 460 feet south of its original location on Nov.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie received national attention for responding to a heckler at a press conference on Oct.
A report released on Thursday by the Rutgers School of Law-Newark concluded the stop-gap measures intended to allow people to vote in the days after Hurricane Sandy violated state law, according to NJ Advance Media.
Those measures included allowing people to cast ballots by email and led to mass confusion, according to the report.
“Emergency measures such as Internet and fax voting not only violated New Jersey law, but also left votes vulnerable to online hacking,” the report said.
Two administrators perpetuated widespread academic fraud at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill within an academic department consisting of various athletic teams, according to a report published on Wednesday.
The report details how students –many of them athletes –in the University’s African and Afro-American studies department were able to take no-show courses and earn passing grades for doing little to no work, ensuring their eligibility to compete.
UNC Chapel Hill hired former federal prosecutor Kenneth Wainstein, now a partner at the law firm of Cadwalader, Wickersham & Taft, to investigate the matter.
The two administrators in question, former department chairman Julius Nyang’oro and retired administrator Deborah Crowder, decided to cooperate with Wainstein to produce the most detailed examination yet after criminal charges were dropped against them earlier this year.
So far, nine employees have been dismissed or disciplined in connection to the investigation, which started years ago.
A student sustained a knee injury after he was hit by a golf cart on a sidewalk near the Friend Center at1:27 p.m.
The Editorial Board of “The Dartmouth” published an article on Oct.
Eight sides turn their attention to the midpoint of their conference schedules. Six of these teams are within a single win of the Ivy League lead.
The announcement that the University’s Office of Technology Licensingestablishedthe position of executive in residence to help commercialize its research comes in the midst of alawsuitagainst the University regarding its tax-exempt status.
Local plaintiffs, who filed the suit in 2011, cite the University’s commercialized research revenue as a reason to increase its tax duties, leading some community members to interpret the creation of the new position as a recognition of the University’s corporate priorities.
Although the University does not pay taxes on most of its property, it spends about$10 million a yearon taxes for nonexempt properties and voluntarily pays taxes on some graduate student housing, making it the largest tax contributor in town.
“They’re being sued in a nationally renowned lawsuit over abusing tax-exempt privileges,” the plaintiffs’ representative and Princeton-based lawyer Bruce Afran said of the University.
House of Cupcakes has reopened after a hiatus due to a fire that destroyed the store nearly seven months ago, the Times of Trenton reported.
The store is currently being run out of the former Ferry House restaurant next door, and an official awning is expected to be placed by next week.
The University’s Office of TechnologyLicensing hashired Bradford Middlekauff as its first executive in residence, a part-time consulting position to assist researchers and students in translating their technologies into the marketplace, Office of TechnologyLicensingDirector John Ritter said in a phone interview.
Ritter explained that, although the position of executive in residence already exists at other institutions, it was inaugurated at the University to provide additional benefits and man power to the office.
Ritter said Middlekauff was a particularly strong candidate because of his unique background and perspective.
“He’s not a University technology transferred professional; he comes from industry,” Ritter said.
1. Dean Malkiel deflated.
2.Blue Ivy and North West.
4. Scarlett Johansson from the movie “Her.”
A group of 28 Harvard Law School professors said Harvard University’s new sexual assault policy is “overwhelmingly stacked against the accused” and “in no way required by Title IX law or regulation” in a letter published in the Boston Globe.
Harvard announced its new sexual assault policy in July, forming an Office for Sexual and Gender-Based Dispute Resolution to handle cases.
]]>Local community members will have the opportunity to register online Tuesday Oct.
House of Cupcakes is scheduled to reopen this Friday, according to the Times of Trenton.
The bakery has been closed for seven months due to an accidental fire that burned down the kitchen.
The Bzdewkas, who were the winners of of the second season of the reality show "Cupcake Wars," decided to continue serving their customers by relocating to the space next door that used to be the Ferry House restaurant.
While their previous location only had eight seats, the new location at 32 Witherspoon St.
Three swastikas were found chalked outside a Yale University freshman residence hall lateSundaynight, the Yale Daily News reported, the second such swastika incident at Yale in the past month and a half.
Dean of Yale College Jonathan Holloway informed the Yale community of the swastikas on Monday night, speaking out harshly against the chalk drawings.
"I condemn this shameful defacement, perpetrated anonymously under cover of night," Holloway wrote in his email.
The scoreboard read 1-1 at the end of one quarter. Nothing separated undefeated No. 1 UCLA from the underdog Tigers.