In September 1936, Kennedy enrolled at Harvard College and his application essay stated: "The reasons that I have for wishing to go to Harvard are several. I feel that Harvard can give me a better background and a better liberal education than any other university. I have always wanted to go there, as I have felt that it is not just another college, but is a university with something definite to offer. Then too, I would like to go to the same college as my father. To be a 'Harvard man' is an enviable distinction, and one that I sincerely hope I shall attain."
MACommonwealth of MassachusettsMass.
His younger brother Edward M. Kennedy held that seat until his death from a brain tumor in 2009. Massachusetts has since gained a reputation as being a politically liberal state and is often used as an archetype of modern liberalism, hence the usage of the phrase "Massachusetts liberal." Massachusetts routinely votes for the Democratic Party, with the core concentrations in the Boston metro area, the Cape and Islands, and Western Massachusetts outside Hampden County.
Edward M. Kennedy Jr.: Member of the Connecticut Senate, 2015–2019. Patrick J. Kennedy: Member of the Rhode Island House of Representatives, 1989–1993; member of the United States House of Representatives from Rhode Island, 1995–2011. The Kennedys: A Family Tree, St. Petersburg Times. Kennedy Family Tree, The American Experience, PBS. Kennedy Family Tree, The New York Times. Kennedy Family, The Political Graveyard.
HarvardHarvard LawHarvard University
Love Story in Harvard (2004 Korean TV series). Suits (TV Series) (2011–Present). On the Basis of Sex (2018). Ames Moot Court Competition. Harvard Association for Law & Business. Harvard/MIT Cooperative Society, campus bookstore. List of Harvard University people. List of Ivy League law schools. Chase, Anthony. "The Birth of the Modern Law School," American Journal of Legal History (1979) 23#4 pp. 329–48 in JSTOR. Coquillette, Daniel R. and Bruce A. Kimball. On the Battlefield of Merit: Harvard Law School, the First Century (Harvard University Press, 2015) 666 pp. Kimball, Bruce A. "The Proliferation of Case Method Teaching in American Law Schools: Mr.
Robert KennedyRobertBobby Kennedy
Kennedy enlisted in the United States Naval Reserve as a seaman apprentice, He was released from active duty in March 1944, when he left Milton Academy early to report to the V-12 Navy College Training Program at Harvard College in Cambridge, Massachusetts. His V-12 training began at Harvard (March–November 1944) before he was relocated to Bates College in Lewiston, Maine (November 1944–June 1945). He returned to Harvard once again in June 1945 completing his post-training requirements in January 1946). At Bates he received a specialized V-12 degree along with 15 others and during its Winter Carnival built a snow replica of a Navy boat.
Joseph P. KennedyJoseph KennedyJoe Kennedy
Kennedy followed in the footsteps of older cousins by attending Harvard College. He focused on becoming a social leader, working energetically to gain admittance to the prestigious Hasty Pudding Club. While at Harvard he joined the Delta Upsilon International fraternity and played on the baseball team, but he was blackballed from the Porcellian Club. In 1937, he received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from Oglethorpe University. On October 7, 1914, Kennedy married Rose Elizabeth Fitzgerald, the eldest daughter of Boston Mayor John F. "Honey Fitz" Fitzgerald (political rival of P. J.) and Mary Josephine "Josie" Hannon.
Drew FaustDrew G. FaustFaust, Drew Gilpin
Official website – Harvard University. "Drew Gilpin Faust ’68 to Lead Harvard", Bryn Mawr College. "The Search for Harvard's Next Leader: The inside story on how the Corporation's second choice became the next president of Harvard", 02138 Magazine. "First Female Harvard President Discusses Priorities and Goals", The NewsHour with Jim Lehrer. "Harvard's Faust: Boundaries Remain for Women", NPR. "Review: Drew Gilpin Faust, 'This Republic of Suffering'", The Wall Street Journal.
Governor Deval PatrickDiane PatrickDeval L. Patrick
He graduated from Harvard College, where he was a member of the Fly Club, with a Bachelor of Arts degree, cum laude, in English and American literature, in 1978. He then spent a year working with the United Nations in Africa. In 1979, Patrick returned to the United States and enrolled at Harvard Law School. While in law school, Patrick was elected president of the Harvard Legal Aid Bureau, where he first worked defending poor families in Middlesex County, Massachusetts. At Harvard, Patrick won "Best Oralist" in the prestigious Ames Moot Court Competition, in 1981. Patrick graduated from Harvard Law School with a J.D., cum laude, in 1982.
Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate. Elections in the United States. List of African-American United States Senators. United States Presidents and control of Congress. Women in the United States Senate. Classes of United States Senators. Baker, Richard A. The Senate of the United States: A Bicentennial History Krieger, 1988. Baker, Richard A., ed., First Among Equals: Outstanding Senate Leaders of the Twentieth Century Congressional Quarterly, 1991.
RomneyMittGovernor Mitt Romney
Romney attended Stanford University during the 1965–66 academic year. He was not part of the counterculture of the 1960s then taking form in the San Francisco Bay Area. As opposition to United States involvement in the Vietnam War grew, a group staged a May 1966 sit-in at Stanford's administration building to demonstrate against draft status tests; Romney joined a counter-protest against that group. He continued to enjoy occasional pranks. In July 1966, he began a thirty-month stint in France as a Mormon missionary, a traditional rite of passage in his family. He arrived in Le Havre, where he shared cramped quarters under meager conditions.
New York TimesNY TimesTimes
A 2003 study in The Harvard International Journal of Press/Politics concluded that The New York Times reporting was more favorable to Israelis than to Palestinians. A 2002 study published in the journal Journalism examined Middle East coverage of the Second Intifada over a one-month period in the Times, Washington Post and Chicago Tribune. The study authors said that the Times was "the most slanted in a pro-Israeli direction" with a bias "reflected ... in its use of headlines, photographs, graphics, sourcing practices and lead paragraphs."
BreyerJustice BreyerJustice Stephen Breyer
He worked closely with the chairman of the committee, Senator Edward M. Kennedy, to pass the Airline Deregulation Act that closed the Civil Aeronautics Board. Breyer was a lecturer, assistant professor, and law professor at Harvard Law School starting in 1967. He taught there until 1994, also serving as a professor at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government from 1977 to 1980. At Harvard, Breyer was known as a leading expert on administrative law. While there, he wrote two highly influential books on deregulation: Breaking the Vicious Circle: Toward Effective Risk Regulation and Regulation and Its Reform.
Boston, MassachusettsBoston, MABoston, United States
Columbia Point is the location of the University of Massachusetts Boston, the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the United States Senate, the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum, and the Massachusetts Archives and Commonwealth Museum. The Boston Athenæum (one of the oldest independent libraries in the United States), Boston Children's Museum, Bull & Finch Pub (whose building is known from the television show Cheers), Museum of Science, and the New England Aquarium are within the city. Boston has been a noted religious center from its earliest days.
presidentPresident of HarvardPresident of Harvard College
All presidents from Leonard Hoar through Nathan Pusey were graduates of Harvard College (i.e., they were undergraduates at the university). Of the presidents since Pusey, Bok took his undergraduate degree at Stanford, Rudenstine at Princeton, and Summers at MIT, but each earned a graduate degree at Harvard. Drew Gilpin Faust is the first president since the seventeenth century with no earned Harvard degree. John Winthrop served as acting president in 1769 and again in 1773; but both times he declined the offer of the full presidency on grounds of old age.
Washington Postwashingtonpost.comThe Washington Post Book World
The post-war years saw the developing friendship of Phil and Kay Graham with the Kennedys, the Bradlees and the rest of the "Georgetown Set" (many Harvard alumni) that would color the Post's political orientation. Kay Graham's most memorable Georgetown soirée guest list included British diplomat/communist spy Donald Maclean. The Post is credited with inventing the term "McCarthyism" in a 1950 editorial cartoon by Herbert Block. Depicting buckets of tar, it made fun of Sen. Joseph McCarthy's "tarring" tactics, i.e., smear campaigns and character assassination against those targeted by his accusations. Sen.
While approval was still pending at Harvard, the degree was introduced at many other law schools including at the law schools at NYU, Berkeley, Michigan and Stanford. Because of tradition, and concerns about less prominent universities implementing a J.D. program, prominent eastern law schools like those of Harvard, Yale and Columbia refused to implement the degree. Indeed, pressure from them led almost every law school (except at the University of Chicago and other law schools in Illinois) to abandon the J.D. and readopt the LL.B. as the first law degree by the 1930s.
Charles SchumerSchumerSenator Charles Schumer
In March 2004, along with John Corzine, Ted Kennedy, and Frank Lautenberg, Schumer was one of four Democratic senators to sign a letter to President Bush urging him to instruct staff to avoid taking action against whistleblower Richard Foster after Foster spoke out on the subject of White House efforts intended to keep Congress unaware of alternative higher cost estimates for the new Medicare prescription drug program.
Robert F. Kennedy Book AwardRobert F. Kennedy Center For Justice and Human RightsRFK Center
Gearen, Director of the Institute of Politics, Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University. Ken Goldman, President, Hillspire. Claudio Grossman, Professor of Law and Dean Emeritus, Washington College of Law, American University. Philip W. Johnston, President and Founder, Johnston Associates. Joe Kennedy III, United States Congressman, Massachusetts, 4th District. Niclas Kjellström-Matseke, Chairman, Perennis; Former CEO, Swedish Postcode Lottery. Maria Lina Marcucci, Managing Director, Ultima Communications; Chair, Robert F. Kennedy Foundation of Europe. Elisa Massimino, President and CEO, Human Rights First. Karen Mehiel, CEO and Principal Shareholder, Kampack, Inc.
atxatx (markup language)Guerilla Open Access Manifesto
Swartz attended Stanford University for his undergraduate studies. During Swartz's freshman year at Stanford, he applied to Y Combinator's very first Summer Founders Program, proposing to work on a startup called Infogami, designed as a flexible content management system to allow the creation of rich and visually interesting websites or a form of wiki for structured data. After working on Infogami with co-founder Simon Carstensen over the summer of 2005, Aaron opted not to return to Stanford, choosing instead to continue to develop and seek funding for Infogami.
This is a list of individuals serving in the United States House of Representatives.
Institute of PoliticsHarvard's Institute of PoliticsHarvard University's Institute of Politics
Ambassador to Japan Caroline Kennedy, former Senator Chuck Hagel (R-NE), former Senator John Culver (D-IA), former Congressman William Delahunt (D-MA), former senator Olympia Snowe (R-ME), former White House Chief of Staff Kenneth Duberstein, former congressman Phil Sharp (D-IN), Congressman Joe Kennedy III (D-MA), Congresswoman Elise Stefanik (R-NY), former New York Times executive Rick Berke, and former advisor to President Obama David Axelrod.
RehnquistChief Justice RehnquistJustice Rehnquist
After the war, Rehnquist attended Stanford University with assistance under the provisions of the G.I. Bill. In 1948, he received both a Bachelor of Arts and a Master of Arts degree in political science. In 1950, he attended Harvard University, where he received another Master of Arts, this time in government. He later returned to Stanford, and graduated from the Stanford Law School in the same class as Sandra Day O'Connor, with whom he would serve on the Supreme Court. They briefly dated at Stanford and Rehnquist even proposed marriage, though O'Connor declined as she was by then dating her future husband. Rehnquist graduated first in his class.
Unification ChurchSunmoon Peace Football FoundationUnificationist
Moon was introduced in 1973 to such American public figures as Senators Edward Kennedy, Hubert Humphrey, Strom Thurmond and James Buckley, and to Nguyen Van Thieu, President of South Vietnam. More publicity attended mass weddings (Blessing ceremony of the Unification Church) first conducted in the US in 1982. Participants later included Al Sharpton and Emmanuel Milingo, an archbishop of the Catholic church. In the 1970s the Unification movement, along with some other new religious movements, became a target of the anti-cult movement.
The One Hundred Tenth United States Senate was the meeting of the Senate of the United States federal government, between January 3, 2007, and January 3, 2009, during the last two years of the second term of President George W. Bush.
Obama familyMaliaMalia Obama
On April 12, 2009, it was reported that the Obamas had adopted a six-month-old Portuguese Water Dog given to them as a gift by Senator Ted Kennedy; Malia and Sasha named the dog Bo. The White House referred to Bo as the First Dog. In 2013, the family adopted a second Portuguese Water Dog named Sunny. As a high school student, Malia Obama spent a portion of the summer in 2014 and 2015 working in television studios in New York and Los Angeles. She spent the summer of 2016 working as an intern in the U.S. Embassy in Madrid, Spain.