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This paper develops a taxonomy of political regimes that distinguishes between three sets of rights - property rights, political rights and civil rights. The truly distinctive nature of liberal democracy is the protection of civil rights (equal treatment by the state for all groups) in addition to the other two. The paper shows how democratic transitions that are the product of a settlement between the elite (who care mostly about property rights) and the majority (who care about political rights), generically fail to produce liberal democracy. Instead, the emergence of liberal democracy requires low levels of inequality and weak identity cleavages.
Growth has accelerated in a wide range of developing countries over the last couple of decades, resulting in an extraordinary period of convergence with the advanced economies. We analyze this experience from the lens of structural change – the reallocation of labor from low- to high-productivity sectors. Patterns of structural change differ greatly in the recent growth experience. In contrast to the East Asian experience, none of the recent growth accelerations in Latin America, Africa, or South Asia was driven by rapid industrialization. Beyond that, we document that recent growth accelerations were based on either rapid within-sector labor productivity growth (Latin America) or growth-increasing structural change (Africa), but rarely both at the same time. The African experience is particularly intriguing, as growth-enhancing structural change appears to have come typically at the expense of declining labor productivity growth in the more modern sectors of the economy. We explain this anomaly by arguing that the forces that promoted structural change in Africa originated on the demand side, through either external transfers or increase in agricultural incomes. In contrast to Asia, structural change was the result of increased demand for goods and services produced in the modern sectors of the economy rather than productivity improvements in these sectors.
I distinguish between political and economic populism. Both are averse to agencies of restraint, or, equivalently, delegation to technocrats or external rules. In the economic domain, delegation to independent agencies (domestic or foreign) occurs in two different contexts: (a) in order to prevent the majority from harming itself in the future; and (b) in order to cement a redistribution arising from a temporary political advantage for the longer-term. Economic policy restraints that arise in the first case are desirable; those that arise in the second case are much less so.
Second Thoughts on Economics Rules . Journal of Economic Methodology. 2018.
We develop a conceptual framework to highlight the role of ideas as a catalyst for policy and institutional change. We make an explicit distinction between ideas and vested interests and show how they feed into each other. In doing so the paper integrates the Keynes-Hayek perspective on the importance of ideas with the currently more fashionable Stigler-Becker (in-terests only) approach to political economy. We distinguish between two kinds of ideational politics – the battle among different worldviews on the efficacy of policy (worldview politics) versus the politics of victimhood, pride and identity (identity politics). Political entrepreneurs discover identity and policy ‘memes’ (narratives, cues, framing) that shift beliefs about how the world works or a person’s belief of who he is (i.e. identity). Our framework identifies a complementarity between worldview politics and identity politics and illustrates how they may reinforce each other. In particular, an increase in identity polarization may be associated with a shift in views about how the world works. Furthermore, an increase in income inequality is likely to result in a greater incidence of ideational politics. Finally, we show how ideas may not just constrain, but also ‘bite’ the interests that helped propagate them in the first instance.
Developing countries made considerable gains during the first decade of the 21st century. Their economies grew at unprecedented rates, resulting in large reductions in extreme poverty and a significant expansion of the middle class. But more recently that progress has slowed with an economic environment of lackluster global trade, not enough jobs coupled with skills mismatches, continued globalization and technological change, greater income inequality, unprecedented population aging in richer countries, and youth bulges in the poorer ones. This essay examines how seven key countries fared from 1990-2010 in their development quest. The sample includes seven developing countries—Botswana, Ghana, Nigeria, Zambia, India, Vietnam and Brazil —all of which experienced rapid growth in recent years, but for different reasons. The patterns of growth are analyzed in each of these countries using a unifying framework which draws a distinction between the “structural transformation” and “fundamentals” challenge in growth. Out of these seven countries, the traditional path to rapid growth of export oriented industrialization only played a significant role in Vietnam.
NBER Working Paper, May 2017
The bulk of global inequality is accounted for by income differences across countries rather than within countries. Expanding trade with China has aggravated inequality in some advanced economies, while ameliorating global inequality. But the “China shock” is receding and other low-income countries are unlikely to replicate China’s export-oriented industrialization experience. Relaxing restrictions on cross-border labor mobility might have an even stronger positive effect on global inequality. However it also raises a similar tension. While there would likely be adverse effects on low-skill workers in the advanced economies, international labor mobility has some advantages compared to further liberalizing international trade in goods. I argue that none of the contending perspectives -- national-egalitarian, cosmopolitan, utilitarian -- provides on its own an adequate frame for evaluating the consequences.
SSA has grown rapidly over the last decade, but a curious feature of this growth was that it was accompanied by little structural change towards non-traditional tradables (such as manufactures). Now that China, the advanced economies, and most emerging markets are all slowing down, the question whether Africa’s high growth can be sustained looms larger. This article looks at this question from the lens of modern growth theory, paying particular attention to structural issues that are crucial for low-income countries. It comes down on the pessimistic side, due to what appear to be poor prospects for industrialization. This article also considers alternative models of growth, based on services instead of manufactures.
Revised version of the paper written for the Center for Global Development, Richard H. Sabot Lecture, on April 24, 2014.
Liberal democracy has been difficult to institute and sustain in developing countries. This has to do both with ideational factors—the absence of a liberal tradition prior to electoral mobilization—and structural conditions—the prevalence of mass mobilization along identity rather than class cleavages. This paper considers the conditions under which liberal democracy emerges and speculates about its future in developing countries.
UNDP Human Development Report Office, 2015
Dani Rodrik Ford Foundation Professor of International Political Economy John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University 79 J.F. Kennedy Street Cambridge, MA 02138 [email protected]
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Harvard University Theses, Dissertations, and Prize Papers
The Harvard University Archives ’ collection of theses, dissertations, and prize papers document the wide range of academic research undertaken by Harvard students over the course of the University’s history.
Beyond their value as pieces of original research, these collections document the history of American higher education, chronicling both the growth of Harvard as a major research institution as well as the development of numerous academic fields. They are also an important source of biographical information, offering insight into the academic careers of the authors.
Spanning from the ‘theses and quaestiones’ of the 17th and 18th centuries to the current yearly output of student research, they include both the first Harvard Ph.D. dissertation (by William Byerly, Ph.D . 1873) and the dissertation of the first woman to earn a doctorate from Harvard ( Lorna Myrtle Hodgkinson , Ed.D. 1922).
Other highlights include:
- The collection of Mathematical theses, 1782-1839
- The 1895 Ph.D. dissertation of W.E.B. Du Bois, The suppression of the African slave trade in the United States, 1638-1871
- Ph.D. dissertations of astronomer Cecilia Payne-Gaposchkin (Ph.D. 1925) and physicist John Hasbrouck Van Vleck (Ph.D. 1922)
- Undergraduate honors theses of novelist John Updike (A.B. 1954), filmmaker Terrence Malick (A.B. 1966), and U.S. poet laureate Tracy Smith (A.B. 1994)
- Undergraduate prize papers and dissertations of philosophers Ralph Waldo Emerson (A.B. 1821), George Santayana (Ph.D. 1889), and W.V. Quine (Ph.D. 1932)
- Undergraduate honors theses of U.S. President John F. Kennedy (A.B. 1940) and Chief Justice John Roberts (A.B. 1976)
What does a prize-winning thesis look like?
If you're a Harvard undergraduate writing your own thesis, it can be helpful to review recent prize-winning theses. The Harvard University Archives has made available for digital lending all of the Thomas Hoopes Prize winners from the 2019-2021 academic years.
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How to find and request dissertations, in person or virtually
How to find and request undergraduate honors theses
How to find and request Thomas Temple Hoopes Prize papers
How to find and request Bowdoin Prize papers
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- Phone number 617-495-2461
Harvard faculty personal and professional archives, harvard student life collections: arts, sports, politics and social life, access materials at the harvard university archives.
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Harvard Undergraduate Student Research into Higher Education
Community colleges—two-year public institutions—are a vital part of the American education ecosystem. Providing academic instruction and vocational support to a disproportionate number of low-income students, students of color, and students who are otherwise unable to obtain similar resources, community colleges also serve as a crucial proponent of a mobile and vibrant economy. That said, community colleges have long faced challenges with finances, with a most pertinent root cause of lowered enrollment and therefore decreased tuition revenue. With the COVID-19 pandemic as an added interruption in normal operations, community colleges around the nation are encountering challenges to revitalize and continue acting upon its objectives. Through a case study on Bunker Hill Community College located in Boston, Massachusetts, interviews with its administrative members, and discussions with experts in the field, this paper finds that revitalization of community colleges relies on continued experimentation with instruction methods—including hybrid learning and non-term-time courses—as well as increased exploration of industry partnerships in order to target the growing interest that prospective college students have in career readiness and professional training.
Keywords: community college, education, finance, enrollment, industry
The present collection of research papers reflects students’ perspectives on today’s changing higher education landscape and the challenges or controversies they observe in contemporary higher education. Student research papers featured in this collection are a testimony of students’ genuine interest in studying and contributing to the established and emerging areas of higher education studies, and their commitment to achieving equity and excellence in higher education.
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- 29 Nov 2023
- Managing the Future of Work
Why employers need to tune into worker preferences
Sander van’t Noordende, CEO of HR services giant Randstad, on navigating the new normal of talent scarcity, an aging workforce, and AI.
- 28 Nov 2023
Economic Growth Draws Companies to Asia. Can They Handle Its Authoritarian Regimes?
The efficiency of one-party governments might seem appealing, but leaders need a deep understanding of a country's power structure and "moral economy," says Meg Rithmire. Her book Precarious Ties: Business and the State in Authoritarian Asia explores the delicate relationship between capitalists and autocrats in the region.
- 27 Nov 2023
- The Parlor Room
Jeff Bussgang on the Rise of AI & Raising Venture Capital
HBS Senior Lecturer Jeff Bussgang joins host Chris Linnane in The Parlor Room to discuss the rise of generative AI, how to come up with good business ideas, why experimentation is vital to finding product-market fit, and how to raise venture capital successfully.
- Deep Purpose
From Rags to (Shared) Riches: How James Mwangi Democratized Financial Access Across Africa
James Mwangi made a courageous decision to leave a comfortable, big-city banking job to rescue Equity Building Society, a local financial institution on which Kenyan farmers and villagers depended. Under his leadership, the struggling firm transformed into a multi-national conglomerate (Equity Group Holdings) that now serves millions of customers across six African countries. Mwangi explains how he found the fortitude to fight for the financial futures of everyday people.
- Research & Ideas
Voting Democrat or Republican? The Critical Childhood Influence That's Tough to Shake
Candidates might fixate on red, blue, or swing states, but the neighborhoods where voters spend their teen years play a key role in shaping their political outlook, says research by Vincent Pons. What do the findings mean for the upcoming US elections?
- 22 Nov 2023
- Climate Rising
CarbonBuilt: Decarbonizing Concrete Blocks
The second episode of our hard-to-abate series features Rahul Shendure, CEO and Director at CarbonBuilt. The company has developed and commercialized a Carbon XPRIZE-winning technology to produce what it calls “ultra low carbon” concrete. We start with the basics of how concrete is such a high-emitting product, then describe how CarbonBuilt’s technology is reducing product costs and emissions by replacing cement with a combination of industrial waste materials and CO2 – often captured directly from industrial sources. Rahul also shares advice for those looking to build careers in climate, particularly in the start-up world. For transcripts and other resources, visit climaterising.org Climate Rising Host: Professor Mike Toffel, Faculty Chair, Business & Environment Initiative Guest: Rahul Shendure, CEO and Director at CarbonBuilt.
Humans vs. Machines: Untangling the Tasks AI Can (and Can't) Handle
Are you a centaur or a cyborg? A study of 750 consultants sheds new light on the strengths and limits of ChatGPT, and what it takes to operationalize generative AI. Research by Edward McFowland III, Karim Lakhani, Fabrizio Dell'Acqua, and colleagues.
- 21 Nov 2023
- Cold Call Podcast
Cold Call: Building a More Equitable Culture at Delta Air Lines
In December 2020 Delta Air Lines CEO Ed Bastian and his leadership team were reviewing the decision to join the OneTen coalition, where he and 36 other CEOs committed to recruiting, hiring, training, and advancing one million Black Americans over the next ten years into family-sustaining jobs. But, how do you ensure everyone has equal access to opportunity within an organization? Professor Linda Hill discusses Delta’s decision and its progress in embedding a culture of diversity, equity, and inclusion in her case, “OneTen at Delta Air Lines: Catalyzing Family-Sustaining Careers for Black Talent.”
Employee Negativity Is Like Wildfire. Manage It Before It Spreads.
One overwhelmed person's gripes can quickly escalate into collective distress. Research by Amit Goldenberg gives managers reasons to pay close attention to teams' emotions. He offers advice to help groups reframe negative experiences.
The Beauty Industry: Products for a Healthy Glow or a Compact for Harm?
Many cosmetics and skincare companies present an image of social consciousness and transformative potential, while profiting from insecurity and excluding broad swaths of people. Geoffrey Jones examines the unsightly reality of the beauty industry.
- 20 Nov 2023
Piloting Alaska Airlines with Compassion
To pilot Alaska Airlines, CEO Ben Minicucci draws on his Italian immigrant roots and Canadian military training, which was put to the test during a tricky operation near the North Pole. Having first gained a reputation at the company as “the numbers guy,” Minicucci discusses how he has been evolving into a leader who cares deeply about Alaska Airline’s employees, customers, and the communities it serves.
- 15 Nov 2023
Euan Blair on workforce development: College is broken. Apprenticeships deliver.
Episode 200: The founder and CEO of UK-based unicorn Multiverse makes the case for the earn-and-learn model. Arguing that the college advantage is oversold and overpriced, Blair touts targeted training as a more practical alternative for workers and employers. Can Multiverse expand the practicum in the US?
- 14 Nov 2023
The Network Effect: Why Companies Should Care About Employees’ LinkedIn Connections
What do Honeywell, IBM, and Pfizer have in common? Employees with strong professional networks. A study of 2 billion employee relationships on LinkedIn probes the power of such connections—and potential benefits for companies. Research by Frank Nagle.
- What Do You Think?
Do We Underestimate the Importance of Generosity in Leadership?
Management experts applaud leaders who are, among other things, determined, humble, and frugal, but rarely consider whether they are generous. However, executives who share their time, talent, and ideas often give rise to legendary organizations. Does generosity merit further consideration? asks James Heskett. Open for comment; 0 Comments.
- 13 Nov 2023
How Levi Strauss & Co.’s Harmit Singh Finds Purpose in Profit
As the Chief Financial & Growth Officer of the Levi Strauss & Co. clothing brand, Harmit Singh makes tough decisions by sticking to a clear set of values that are well-aligned with the company’s larger purpose. He is inspired, in part, by Levi Strauss himself, who started selling his now-iconic jeans during the California Gold Rush and committed some of his first profits to a local orphanage. With this inspiration in mind, Singh reflects on how taking risks throughout his career has made him a more courageous, future-oriented leader.
Jill Avery on Building a Winning Brand Portfolio
What can you learn about brand portfolio strategy from Marriott's $13.3 billion acquisition of Starwood Hotels & Resorts? Harvard Business School Senior Lecturer Jill Avery joins host Chris Linnane in The Parlor Room to answer that question and discuss how Marriott overcame the challenge of managing its robust 30-brand portfolio.
- 09 Nov 2023
What Will It Take to Confront the Invisible Mental Health Crisis in Business?
The pressure to do more, to be more, is fueling its own silent epidemic. Lauren Cohen discusses the common misperceptions that get in the way of supporting employees' well-being, drawing on case studies about people who have been deeply affected by mental illness.
- 08 Nov 2023
Einride: Decarbonizing Trucking with EVs, Automony, and Digitalization
This first episode of our hard-to-abate series features Linnéa Kornehed Falck, Einride's Founder, Deputy CEO and Board Member. Einride is launching a fleet of battery electric autonomous trucks, orchestrated via route-optimization software. We discuss how its fleet-based freight capacity-as-a-service business model seeks to disrupt the cargo trucking industry, and better serve customers while decarbonizing the sector. Linnéa also shares some advice for purpose-driven entrepreneurs. For transcripts and other resources, visit climaterising.org Climate Rising Host: Professor Mike Toffel, Faculty Chair, Business & Environment Initiative Guest: Linnéa Kornehed Falck, Founder, Deputy CEO and Board Member, Einride.
- 07 Nov 2023
How Should Meta Be Governed for the Good of Society?
Julie Owono is executive director of Internet Sans Frontières and a member of the Oversight Board, an outside entity with the authority to make binding decisions on tricky moderation questions for Meta’s companies, including Facebook and Instagram. Harvard Business School visiting professor Jesse Shapiro and Owono break down how the Board governs Meta’s social and political power to ensure that it’s used responsibly, and discuss the Board’s impact, as an alternative to government regulation, in the case, “Independent Governance of Meta’s Social Spaces: The Oversight Board.”
When Glasses Land the Gig: Employers Still Choose Workers Who 'Look the Part'
Is an eyeglass-wearer more likely to be a strong web developer? Employers that use online talent platforms tend to consider profile photos in final hiring decisions, says research by Isamar Troncoso. What's the role of recruiting platforms in preventing bias?
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Harvard University United States of America (USA)
Date range: 1 August 2022 - 31 July 2023
Region: Global Subject/journal group: All
The table to the right includes counts of all research outputs for Harvard University published between 1 August 2022 - 31 July 2023 which are tracked by the Nature Index.
Hover over the donut graph to view the Share for each subject. Below, the same research outputs are grouped by subject. Click on the subject to drill-down into a list of articles organized by journal, and then by title.
Note: Articles may be assigned to more than one subject area.
Outputs by subject (Share)
Share output for the past 5 years.
Compare Harvard University with other institutions
*Note: 2022 data contains Share for article affiliations from newly added health-science journals.
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International vs. domestic collaboration by share.
- 57.82% Domestic (1536 institutions)
- 42.18% International (4551 institutions)
Hover over the graph to view the percentage of collaboration.
Top 10 domestic collaborators with Harvard University by Share*
- Share of Harvard University, United States of America (USA)
- Share of domestic institutions (1536 total)
- Harvard University and Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) (443.97) Harvard University 295.45 Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) 148.53
- Harvard University and Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard (281.23) Harvard University 193.19 Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard 88.04
- Harvard University and Boston University (BU) (93.11) Harvard University 69.74 Boston University (BU)
- Harvard University and Stanford University (88.50) Harvard University 49.43 Stanford University
- Harvard University and Yale University (71.97) Harvard University Yale University
- Harvard University and University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) (68.00) Harvard University University of California, San Francisco (UCSF)
- Harvard University and National Institutes of Health (NIH) (65.67) Harvard University National Institutes of Health (NIH)
- Harvard University and University of Massachusetts Chan Medical School (UMass Chan Medical School) (65.18) Harvard University 52.08 University of Massachusetts Chan Medical School (UMass Chan Medical School)
- Harvard University and Johns Hopkins University (JHU) (68.85) Harvard University Johns Hopkins University (JHU)
- Harvard University and University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) (61.72) Harvard University University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA)
Top 10 international collaborators with Harvard University by Share*
- Share of foreign institutions (4551 total)
- Harvard University and University of Zurich (UZH) (40.51) Harvard University University of Zurich (UZH)
- Harvard University and Charité - University Medicine Berlin (38.88) Harvard University Charité - University Medicine Berlin
- Harvard University and Max Planck Society (44.49) Harvard University Max Planck Society
- Harvard University and Free University of Berlin (FU Berlin) (37.68) Harvard University Free University of Berlin (FU Berlin)
- Harvard University and Humboldt University of Berlin (HU Berlin) (37.60) Harvard University Humboldt University of Berlin (HU Berlin)
- Harvard University and University of Toronto (U of T) (33.96) Harvard University University of Toronto (U of T)
- Harvard University and University of Cambridge (32.04) Harvard University University of Cambridge
- Harvard University and Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres (29.02) Harvard University Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres
- Harvard University and University of Oxford (27.98) Harvard University University of Oxford
- Harvard University and Karolinska Institute (KI) (25.94) Harvard University Karolinska Institute (KI)
*Share is the fractional count allocated to an institution for an article that takes into account the percentage of authors from that institution and the number of affiliated institutions that contributed to the article. The horizontal stacked bar charts above indicate the Share contributed by each institution in the bilateral collaboration. If the Share is not shown, hover over the bar to display it.
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- Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center (BIDMC)
- Boston Children's Hospital (BCH)
- Brigham and Women's Hospital (BWH)
- Dana-Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI)
- Harvard Dana-Farber/Harvard Cancer Center (DF/HCC)
- Harvard Fenot Project - Addis Ababa
- Harvard Joslin Diabetes Center
- Harvard NeuroDiscovery Center
- Harvard Rowland Institute
- Harvard University Health Services (HUHS)
- Hebrew SeniorLife (HSL)
- Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary (MEEI)
- Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH)
- McLean Hospital
- Mount Auburn Hospital
Affiliated joint institutions and consortia
- ACME Collaboration
- ARC Centre of Excellence for Enabling Eco-Efficient Beneficiation of Minerals
- Advanced Biomedical Instrumentation Center (ABIC)
- Allen Discovery Center at Boston Children's Hospital and Harvard Medical School
- Allen Discovery Center for Cell Lineage Tracing
- Ariadne Labs
- Asian Genetic Epidemiology Network (AGEN)
- Asian Genetic Epidemiology Network Type 2 Diabetes (AGEN-T2D) Consortium
- Association of Universities for Research in Astronomy (AURA)
- Autism Consortium
- Avian Phylogenomics Project
- BICEP2 Collaboration
- BioMEMS Resource Center (BMRC)
- Biota of North America Program (BONAP)
- Boston Attention and Learning Laboratory (BAL LAB)
- Boston Claude D. Pepper Older Americans Independence Center (OAIC)
- Botswana Harvard AIDS Institute Partnership (BHP)
- Breast and Prostate Cancer Cohort Consortium (BPC3)
- Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard
- CARDIoGRAMplusC4D Consortium
- CARe Consortium
- CDF Collaboration
- CKDGen Consortium
- Center for Cancer Systems Biology (CCSB)
- Center for DNA Nanotechnology (CDNA)
- Center for Engineering in Medicine (CEM)
- Center for Glycoscience
- Center for Integration of Medicine and Innovative Technology (CIMIT)
- Chimpanzee Sequencing and Analysis Consortium
- Clinical Proteomic Tumor Analysis Consortium (CPTAC)
- Collaboration for AIDS Vaccine Discovery (CAVD)
- Cyprus International Institute for Environmental and Public Health (CII)
- DIAGRAM Consortium
- DISCO (Deciphering disorders Involving Scoliosis and COmobidities) study group
- Discovery, Biology, and Risk of Inherited Variants in Breast Cancer (DRIVE)
- Drosophila 12 Genomes Consortium
- ENCODE Consortium
- Early Genetics and Lifecourse Epidemiology (EAGLE) Consortium
- Early Growth Genetics Consortium (EGG)
- Energy Frontier Research Center for Excitonics (EFRC)
- Family Investigation of Nephropathy and Diabetes (FIND)
- FlyBase Consortium
- Functional Annotation of the Mammalian Genome (FANTOM)
- Future Circular Collider Design Study (FCC)
- GUGC Consortium
- Genetic Factors for Osteoporosis (GEFOS) Consortium
- Genetic Investigation of ANthropometric Traits (GIANT) Consortium
- Genetics and Epidemiology of Colorectal Cancer Consortium (GECCO)
- GliomaScan Consortium
- Global BPGen Consortium
- Global Lipids Genetics Consortium (GLGC)
- GoT2D Consortium
- HD iPSC Consortium
- HIV Pathogenesis Programme (HPP)
- HSPH-Cyprus Program (HCP)
- Hall A Collaboration
- Hansjorg Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering
- Harvard Chemical Biology PHD Program
- Harvard Department of Population Medicine (DPM)
- Harvard SEAS‐CUPB Joint Laboratory on Petroleum Science
- Harvard Stem Cell Institute (HSCI)
- Harvard-MIT Center for Regulatory Science
- Harvard-MIT Health Sciences and Technology (HST)
- Harvard-MIT Program in Speech and Hearing Bioscience and Technology (SHBT)
- Harvard-NUIST Joint Laboratory for Air Quality and Climate
- Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics (CfA)
- Heliconius Genome Consortium
- ImmGen Consortium
- Indo-US Joint Center on Nanobiotechnology
- Institute for Collaborative Biotechnologies (ICB)
- International Consortium for Blood Pressure (ICBP)
- International Headache Genetics Consortium (IHGC)
- International Lung Cancer Consortium (ILCCO)
- International Multiple Sclerosis Genetics Consortium (IMSGC)
- Ivan and Francesca Berkowitz Family Living Laboratory
- Keck Array Collaboration
- Ludwig Center at Harvard Medical School
- MGH/HST Athinoula A. Martinos Center for Biomedical Imaging
- MIT-Harvard Center for Cancer Nanotechnology Excellence (CCNE)
- MIT-Harvard Center for Ultracold Atoms
- Malaria Evolution in South Asia (MESA-ICEMR)
- Massachusetts Consortium on Pathogen Readiness (MASSCPR)
- Max Planck-Harvard Research Center for the Archaeoscience of the Ancient Mediterranean (MHAAM)
- Meta-Analyses of Glucose and Insulin-related Traits Consortium (MAGIC)
- MicroArray Quality Control (MAQC) Consortium
- Mobility European Master in Evolution Programme (MEME)
- Myocardial Infarction Genetics Consortium (MIGen)
- NIH Roadmap Epigenomics Mapping Consortium
- NSF AI Institute for Artificial Intelligence and Fundamental Interactions (IAIFI)
- Neuroimaging Research for Veterans Center (NeRVe)
- Organization for Tropical Studies (OTS)
- Prostate Cancer Association Group to Investigate Cancer Associated Alterations in the Genome (PRACTICAL) Consortium
- Psychiatric Genomics Consortium (PGC)
- Quantum Science Center (QSC)
- Ragon Institute of MGH, MIT and Harvard
- Rare Kidney Stone Consortium (RSKC)
- Research Center for Disease Biophysics of Sogang-Harvard
- Statistical Methods Development
- Synthetic Biology Engineering Research Center (SynBERC)
- The 1000 Genomes Project
- The AMD Gene Consortium
- The ATLAS Collaboration
- The Autism Genome Project Consortium (AGP)
- The BaBar Collaboration
- The Harvard/MIT MD-PhD Program
- The NEIGHBORHOOD Consortium
- The Northeastern Collaborative Access Team (NE-CAT)
- The QT Interval International GWAS Consortium (QT-IGC)
- The SIGMA Type 2 Diabetes Consortium (SIGMA T2D Consortium)
- The WUT-Harvard Joint Nano Key Laboratory
- Tobacco and Genetics Consortium (TAG)
- Type 2 Diabetes Genetic Exploration by Next-generation sequencing in multi-Ethnic Samples (T2D-GENES) Consortium
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