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The Center for International Development (CID) at Harvard University is a university-wide center that works to advance the understanding of development challenges and offer viable solutions to problems of global poverty. CID is Harvard’s leading research hub focusing on resolving the dilemmas of public policy associated with generating stable, shared, and sustainable prosperity in developing countries. Our ongoing mission is to apply knowledge to and revolutionize the world of development pr ...
 
On Season 1 of A Closer Look, we’re exploring museum jobs: why we wanted them, how we got them, and what they’re really like! Through a series of conversations with colleagues, hosts Tara Metal and Michael Ricca will seek to demystify the museum world, discuss some surprising career paths, and explore jobs you may never have considered.
 
Former President of Harvard University Charles W. Eliot wrote in his introduction to the Harvard Classics, "In my opinion, a five-foot shelf would hold books enough to give a liberal education to any one who would read them with devotion, even if he could spare but fifteen minutes a day for reading." Here you are, you can easily listen to his entire 15-minutes-a-day study guide while commuting to and from work (most of us spend far more than 15 minutes a day commuting each day), doing mundan ...
 
Harvard Kennedy School's Program in Criminal Justice Policy and Management brings you a series of in-depth conversations with the people on the front lines reforming the criminal legal system. Hosted by Schuyler Daum.
 
In the complex world of education, the Harvard EdCast keeps the focus simple: what makes a difference for learners, educators, parents, and our communities. The EdCast is a weekly podcast about the ideas that shape education, from early learning through college and career. We talk to teachers, researchers, policymakers, and leaders of schools and systems in the US and around the world — looking for positive approaches to the challenges and inequities in education. Through authentic conversat ...
 
Presidents. Movie stars. Entrepreneurs. A unabomber. Many impressive (alongside a few downright crazy) people have been affiliated with Harvard over the years. Before they were famous on the world's stage, they were all anonymous teenagers, trying to plot their future. Each episode, we interview one of these people to learn about their Harvard experience and how it shaped who they are today.
 
This Harvard Life is about just that — this, Harvard, life! We share stories, in podcast form, about the people that make Harvard what it is and their experiences both on and off campus. In doing so, we hope to bring people together around the good, the bad, and the Harvard. We hope you’ll listen in and share your own stories.
 
Harvard prides itself on providing its students with a “transformative experience”. Join Samyra every other Thursday where she spills the tea on various aspects of this experience and what it’s really like to be a student at Harvard. Presented by The Harvard Crimson, published on alternating Thursdays. Listen on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, or wherever you get your podcasts.
 
Harvard is an award-winning communications agency for tech brands big and small. We make technology personal. Following research we published last year, we’ll be using this podcast series to dig into the role tech brands play in people’s lives today - and what that means for the communications industry. We’ll be talking to tech CEOs, CMOs and other comms people to learn how the sector can keep thriving despite increasingly tough media coverage and changing customer demands. Find out more her ...
 
Introduction to principles of software engineering for mobile devices and best practices, including code reviews, source control, and unit tests. Topics include Ajax, encapsulation, event handling, HTTP, memory management, MVC, object-oriented design, and user experience. Languages include HTML5, JavaScript, Objective-C, and PHP. Projects include mobile web apps and native iOS apps. This is OpenCourseWare, licensed by David J. Malan of Harvard University under a Creative Commons Attribution- ...
 
A weekly podcast that serves up thoughtful and fun debate about the big stories of the week. The show is usually taped on Tuesdays for posting that evening, with occasional spontaneous bonus episodes. The use of the “Harvard” name originates from the show being an offshoot of the Harvard Conservatives Lunch Club, an extended group of friends and colleagues who get together for occasional lunches, which Mike began in the Spring of 2011 in Cambridge. Mike was a Harvard physicist at the time (h ...
 
Introduction to the intellectual enterprises of computer science and the art of programming. This course teaches students how to think algorithmically and solve problems efficiently. Topics include abstraction, encapsulation, data structures, databases, memory management, software development, virtualization, and websites. Languages include C, PHP, and JavaScript plus SQL, CSS, and XHTML. Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, forensics, and gaming. De ...
 
"I will wade out till my thighs are steeped in burn- ing flowers I will take the sun in my mouth and leap into the ripe air Alive with closed eyes to dash against darkness in the sleeping curves of my body Shall enter fingers of smooth mastery with chasteness of sea-girls Will I complete the mystery of my flesh I will rise After a thousand years lipping flowers And set my teeth in the silver of the moon." -- E. Estlin Cummings in Crepuscule Eight Harvard Poets is a anthology of poetry by E. ...
 
Today's websites are increasingly dynamic. Pages are no longer static HTML files but instead generated by scripts and database calls. User interfaces are more seamless, with technologies like Ajax replacing traditional page reloads. This course teaches students how to build dynamic websites with Ajax and with Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP (LAMP), one of today's most popular frameworks. Students learn how to set up domain names with DNS, how to structure pages with XHTML and CSS, how to progr ...
 
This course introduces XML as a key enabling technology in Java-based applications. Students learn the fundamentals of XML and its derivatives, including DTD, SVG, XML Schema, XPath, XQuery, XSL-FO, and XSLT. Students also gain experience with programmatic interfaces to XML like SAX and DOM, standard APIs like JAXP and TrAX, and industry-standard software like Ant, Tomcat, Xerces, and Xalan. The course acquaints students with J2EE, including JavaServer Pages (JSP) and Java Servlet, and also ...
 
Photography has exploded in recent years as digital cameras have become affordable and easier to use. There are many courses that teach students the artistic aspect of "how to become a better photographer" or "how to improve your eye," but this is not one of them. Instead, students—from one-time users to professionals—become better photographers through an understanding of the technical aspects and terms of a digital camera. Learn why photos look blurry at night, why color management is impo ...
 
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show series
 
Continuing "Divinity Dialogues"—a special edition podcast series from Harvard Divinity School that puts conversations on faith, purpose, and bearing witness at the center of today’s most pressing issues.Today, we hear from HDS alum Omar Sultan Haque, MTS ’04, MD ’08. Dr. Haque is a physician, social scientist, teacher, and philosopher who studies q…
 
On this episode of A Closer Look, we talk to the Harvard Art Museums’ curator of modern and contemporary art, Mary Schneider Enriquez. Mary, whose exhibitions have included "Mark Rothko’s Harvard Murals" and "Doris Salcedo: The Materiality of Mourning," discusses leaving grad school, living in Mexico, discovering a love of teaching, and the joys an…
 
Originally recorded on June 9, 2021, after CID's Evidence for Policy Design (EPoD)Faculty Director Rema Hanna's appearance at the HKS Faculty Webcast Series where she moderated a panel on making data-driven policy decisions in uncertain times. Hanna sat down with Sarah Lattrell, CID's Communications and Events Manager, to continue the discussion.Wa…
 
The onset of the COVID-19 pandemic raised questions about how the health crisis, government-imposed lockdowns, and economic recession would affect religious faith and behavior. While many social scientists expected it to strengthen religiosity as people turned to their faith for comfort in a time of need, others suspected a religious recession coul…
 
Gernot Wagner, Clinical Associate Professor at New York University and former economist at the Environmental Defense Fund, shared his thoughts on the impact of politics on climate policy in the newest episode of “Environmental Insights: Discussions on Policy and Practice from the Harvard Environmental Economics Program,” a podcast produced by the H…
 
Most agree that the police are asked to do far too much, including tasks that they are not trained to do and so are ill-equipped to do well. The CAHOOTS model is an exciting one. It relieves the police from undertaking tasks for which they are ill-equipped, especially those related to mental health crises, it does so effectively and without force/v…
 
How did the People's Republic of China popularize basic legal knowledge after its founding in 1949? Jennifer Altehenger, Jessica Rawson Fellow in Modern Asian History and Associate Professor of Chinese History at the University of Oxford, explains how China's party-state attempted to mobilize ordinary citizens to learn laws during the early years o…
 
John Eliot put his life at the mercy of the redmen to get them to listen to his preachings. He wrote vividly about his settlements of Christian Indians. Now villages and Indians have disappeared. Only his story remains. (Volume 43, Harvard Classics) John Eliot holds Indian prayer meeting June 17, 1670.…
 
The inaccessible mountain tops were ever venerated as the haunts of all mysteries. Manfred, hero of Byron's play, seeks upon the high Alps the aid of spirits, specters, and goblins. What unearthly adventures await him! (Volume 18, Harvard Classics) Byron publishes "Manfred," June 16, 1817.بقلم Rich E Book
 
Led by Wat Tyler in 1381, great troops of villagers and rustics marched on London - laid siege to the Tower – sacked the apartments of the King and murdered his ministers. Froissart gives first-hand information of this rebellion. (Volume 35, Harvard Classics) Wat Tyler's Rebellion suppressed June 15, 1381.…
 
Two armies of ancient India were about to engage in a momentous battle. Arjuna, heroic leader of the Pandu hosts, foreseeing great slaughter, hesitates. He implores the divine Vishnu to intervene. The conversation of the warrior and the god is a gem of Hindu literature. (Volume 45, Harvard Classics)بقلم Rich E Book
 
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