One of my friends recently suggested to me Neil Shea’s Dispatches series over at The American Scholar, where the final installment was published about two weeks ago. Written over a period of two years while Shea was on assignment in Afghanistan freelancing for a number of different publications, including Stars and Stripes and The American Scholar, the stories contain what Shea refers to ... Read More
Articles By: Joy Wang
Joy Wang '16 is a Contributing Writer for the Harvard Political Review. A freshman in Grays Hall, she intends to concentrate in physics with a secondary in government. Originally from a suburb of Philadelphia, PA, she can now be found haunting tea shops and used bookstores throughout Cambridge. When not writing for the HPR, she plays violin and serves as librarian for the Harvard-Radcliffe Orchestra, sings in the Harvard University Choir, and knits.
Though a crusader for LGBT rights, Tammy Baldwin should not be pigeonholed as a single-issue senator.
HPR writers look at new arrivals in Washington, starting with the Senate.
Four HPR writers give their thoughts on the future of the Grand Old Party.
Less bickering and more compromise would go a long ways towards restoring the party's tarnished reputation.
Much of the critical discourse on natural gas has been obscured by partisan inertia on the national level and deep division on the local level
On Sunday, New Jersey Governor Chris Christie predicted, "This whole race is going to be turned upside down come Thursday morning.” Four HPR writers sound off on Christie's forecast, their debate expectations, and more.
Chris Christie's big "turnaround" story is almost certainly a fairy tale.