In this practitioner-focused and action-oriented work, Jennifer Perry Cheatham, Ed.D.'10, Rodney Thomas, and Adam Parrott-Sheffer, Ed.M.'09, Ed.L.D.'20, consolidate their extensive experience centering equity in leadership. They affirm that the entry of a new leader, or the pivot of an established one, affords an unparalleled opportunity to garner the insight, trust, and commitment that will establish a basis for positive, equitable transformation within a system.
This essential work provides a flexible framework for leadership entry that is customized to fit the complex...
Online or at Harvard Graduate School of Education, Longfellow Hall, 13 Appian Way, Cambridge
After nearly three years of tumult caused by the COVID-19 pandemic and massive disruptions to learning, the education sector stands at a crossroads. With growing achievement and opportunity gaps, deep concerns about mental health, and stark pressures on teachers and education leaders throughout the country, the repercussions of the crisis are now evident. But the past three years have also shown surprising innovation, resilience at all levels of the education system, and a renewed commitment to supporting students, families, and educators. Today, there are new opportunities for...
Tsai Auditorium (S010), CGIS South Building, 1730 Cambridge St., Cambridge
It’s been over six months since Russia invaded Ukraine. What has the war taught us about Ukraine, Russia, and geopolitics in the 21st century? Join The Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies at Harvard University for a conversation between Professor Timothy Colton and Professor Serhii Plokhii, moderated by Davis Center Executive Director Alexandra Vacroux.
Smith Campus Center, 1350 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge
In honor of Latinx Heritage Month, the Harvard Foundation for Intercultural and Race Relations, Phillips Brooks House Association, Ethnicity, Migration, & Rights, the Department of Romance Languages, and Fuerza Latina invite you to a documentary screening of "Latino Pioneers in Boston," a fireside conversation with documentary maker Blanca Bonillo and Latino Pioneers: Tony Molina, Jaime Rodriguez, Carmen Paola, Frieda Garcia, and Regla Gonzalez. There will also be a reception afterwards for students, staff, faculty, alumni, and community members to socialize and eat delicious food...
Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health—Online or at 9 Bow St., Cambridge
Join the editors for a conversation about a challenge that many Americans are facing—and will be confronting—in the years ahead: is a delayed retirement a realistic, practical and tenable option for all of us as we attempt to become better financially prepared for retirement? Policymakers are assuming that working longer is the solution to not being financially ready to retire, but the nearly thirty experts across the fields of economics, sociology, psychology, political science, and epidemiology who collaborated to produce this volume explain why delayed retirement is not an adequate...
The Leading Toward Justice webinar series features panel discussions spotlighting alumni impact in the world and the ways alumni leverage their HDS training while working in secular or public professions. This session will discuss the critical importance of ethical practices and religious literacy in government and public service fields.
Moderated by Susan O. Hayward, MDiv ’07, Associate Director for the Religious Literacy and the Professions Initiative (RLPI) at Harvard Divinity School
Panelists: • Gary Burrill, MDiv ’91: Parliamentary Member, Nova...
Dive into a parallel world of the lives of trees where they show us how we humans harm nature, living beings, resources, the climate, being part of the same ecosystem and causing great damage to our planet. The trees teach us to be more caring and collaborative with our environment through six different stories developed in a different country within the Americas in different contexts such as a plaza, a park, a school, a museum, and a nature reserve.
This book will help children discover different relevant aspects of global citizenship, a theme that has been recognized as a...
The global pandemic and recent movements for racial justice have tested public and private institutions in this country; our sense of collective wellbeing; and familial, social, and civic lives. “Drawing Us Together: Public Life and Public Health in Contemporary Comics” explores these challenges and the interconnectedness of contemporary public life and public health through the medium of comics. Cartoonists and scholars Hillary Chute, Joel Christian Gill, and James Sturm will discuss comics and their ability to tell stories across time, experience, and identity.
Janie Victoria Ward, Ed.M.'81, Ed.D.'86, and Tracy L. Robinson-Wood, Ed.M.'83, Ed.D.'88, experts in the developmental and identity challenges of young people of color, provide guidance for the faculty, advisors, and administrators (typically white women) who invest in the success of this historically underserved student group. Through case studies, student narratives, and research findings, the authors document the specific deterrents young Black women face daily on campus, from cultural pressures and class bias to racist and misogynistic microaggressions.
In-Person or Online—Harvard Kennedy School, Wexner 434AB, 79 John F. Kennedy St., Cambridge
With more people on the planet aged over 65 than under 5 for the first time in history, this seminar will examine the implications of the latest UN population forecasts for economies and societies, in places ranging from the U.S. and Europe to China and India. It will consider alternative demographic scenarios, including the possibility that we are entering a world with far more only children.
Violence against health workers, health facilities and patients has become a pervasive aspect of modern war. Conflict and unrest create a state of insecurity that makes maintaining a functional health system nearly impossible. To weaken an adversary’s resilience and will to fight, hospitals, ambulances, and supply vehicles are commonly targeted by military forces, while health care personnel and patients are often assaulted, threatened, or stripped of access to care.
These tactics violate basic human rights and international humanitarian law. In Ukraine, Russian forces carried...
Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health & Office of Diversity & Inclusion—Online
In honor of Juneteenth and the recent conversations around Harvard & The Legacy of Slavery, specifically the identified recommendation to Develop Enduring Partnerships with Black Colleges and Universities, the Office of Diversity & Inclusion welcomes Historian Theopolies J. Moton III.
We’ve all seen the perils of disinformation. But how do we combat it? This panel will explore concrete proposals for dismantling disinformation in communities, on social media, and through public policy and regulation.
Speakers: Dolores Albarracín, Alexandra Heyman Nash University Professor, University of Pennsylvania Vineet Arora, Dean for Medical Education, The University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine Raven Baxter...
Join us for the premiere screening of Community Art Center’s 25th Annual Do It Your Damn Self!! National Youth Film Festival, the longest-running youth film festival in the country. Come early for a musical performance by Lisa Bello and snacks in the Calderwood Courtyard. A panel discussion with the teen filmmakers will follow the screening.
Sen. Michael Bennet has called for dramatically expanding the public health workforce by mobilizing and training hundreds of thousands of Americans to serve in a new ‘Health Force.’ The Colorado Democrat is also pushing for a comprehensive reform of our mental health care system to improve access, in part by leveraging services delivered through schools and workplaces. He’ll talk about these proposals and his other work in the health care arena including his efforts to spur development of new antibiotics — in this Q&A with POLITICO reporter Rachael Levy.
Join us to explore the latest developments in French politics following the first round of French presidential elections on April 10, 2022. A panel of experts on French politics will analyze the results and discuss the prospects for the impending legislative contest. What do the results indicate about the state of French society, France's place in the world, and the future of the European Union? What are the implications for France's political parties? How has France changed over the five years since Emmanuel Macron burst onto the scene in 2017?
How do we navigate this coming phase of the pandemic? Who bears the cost of decisions to remove mask mandates and vaccine requirements? What is the role of the individual and what is the responsibility of public health and medical leadership in the coming years? What are we accepting when we call this period "the new/next normal"?
Introduction and moderator: Carmel Shachar, Executive Director, The Petrie-Flom Center for Health Law Policy, Biotechnology, and Bioethics at Harvard Law School
Rep. Lauren Underwood brings a unique perspective to Capitol Hill. The youngest African-American woman ever to serve in the House, she is a registered nurse and former senior adviser to the Department of Health and Human Services, where she helped communities prepare for bioterrorism threats and other public health emergencies. The Illinois Democrat will discuss emergency preparedness, Black maternal health, gun violence, disinformation, and other issues at the top of her agenda in this Q&A with POLITICO reporter Lauren Gardner.