The Harvard University system has made a concerted effort to educate students about the role of race in the history and legacy of the institution, according to a report published by the Harvard Crimson.
The Crimson obtained the draft curriculum in the early days of the 2017-18 academic year and shared it with The Huffington News.
The new curriculum, which was released this week, was designed to be updated in the coming months.
The draft contains a timeline of key events in the 19th century that were used as evidence of race relations in the United States, including the Black Codes of 1854, and the lynchings of three Black women.
The students who helped develop the curriculum are required to write about race, with a focus on the role played by race and gender.
It also includes a discussion of the role race played in the creation of the nation.
The curriculum will be taught to students at the beginning of the 2021-22 academic year.
The Harvard Crimson reported that some students are concerned that the curriculum could lead to a shift in the way that the school teaches about race.
Students at the undergraduate program are required by law to provide the students with an online version of the curriculum every year.”
We are deeply committed to bringing students the most current information and perspectives on race, inequality, and human rights.”
Students at the undergraduate program are required by law to provide the students with an online version of the curriculum every year.