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National & World Affairs

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Renowned lawyer and HLS professor Charles J. Ogletree Jr., listens during a symposium celebrating his accomplishments, including the announcement of a professorship in his honor.

Honoring Charles Ogletree

600 colleagues, former students, friends gather to celebrate life and legacy of influential law professor

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After a two-year absence helping cultivate 
Quorum, five students return to Harvard. The development team members hard at work in the company’s rented house on the outskirts of Washington, D.C

The un-dropouts

Missions accomplished at a growing startup, 5 students return to Harvard

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A comprehensive report from the Berkman Klein Center found stark differences between what conservative media consumers read and shared online and what everyone else was doing.

Campaign ’16: How coverage rerouted

With surprising ease, the far right led mainstream media to cover its preferred issues, massive Berkman Klein study finds

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Where Washington actually works

On Capitol Hill, the everyday business of government chugs on, aided by many Harvard-trained officials

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Harvard Kennedy School Associate Professor Maya Sen discusses her research into the political leanings of lawyers and argues that it is perfectly normal for attorneys hired by special counsel Robert Mueller to have donated to Democrats.

Gauging the bias of lawyers

Despite political affiliations or contributions, the only sure test of their fairness is their performance, associate professor says

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Thirty-five years after their release, Japanese-American internees placed in the poorest camp, Arkansas' Rohwer Relocation Center,  earned 17 percent less than those placed in more affluent regions, such as Heart Mountain, Wyo., (pictured).

First interned, then left behind

Japanese-Americans sent to camps in poorer areas often failed to thrive economically after their release, study says

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