Harvard HKS

… one of the four Reference Programs on the Atlas


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Harvard University (John F. Kennedy School of Government, HKS) – MPP, MPA

Program Comparison Highlights

Institutional Structure: Harvard’s MPP and MPA are delivered through the John F. Kennedy School of Government (HKS), one of 15 schools within Harvard University, each with the power to hire and promote faculty. The HKS offers Master’s degrees in: Public Policy (MPP); Public Administration (MPA); Public Administration in International Development (MPA/ID); in Public Administration (Mid-Career, MPA); and four doctoral degrees. With 473 faculty and staff (see HKS Facts at http://www.hks.harvard.edu/about/history/hks-facts, accessed 23 February 2015) the HKS is among the very largest institutions in the world devoted to public policy and management.

Curriculum Design: With an 18-course degree, the Harvard MPP has one of the higher course requirements among the MPP/MPA programs. Our PEACO calculations below suggest that typical students take about 64% of their course work in policy-oriented subjects and 36% in management-oriented subjects. Typical students take about 28% of their course work in subjects with high math-economics content. This places the Harvard MPP in the “high course requirement, policy-oriented, higher math-economics content” curricular type, along with such programs as the Berkeley MPP and the Chicago MPP (see MPP/MPA Curricular Types). Among peers in its curricular type, the Harvard MPP has as a very high number of courses and a high proportion of courses taught within the school. The competency gap analysis below suggests that a Harvard MPP student taking the required courses and a random selection of listed electives would, on average, graduate with approximately 17 course-weeks of shortfall in the core-competency subject matter identified in MPP/MPA Core Competencies, including shortfalls of 5 course-weeks in Evaluation and Performance Measurement, and shortfalls of 2 or 3 course-weeks in each of Public Financial Management, Human Resource Management, Information and Technology Management, Macroeconomic Policy, and Environment and Sustainability.

For the Harvard MPA our PEACO calculations below suggest that typical students take about 61% of their course work in policy-oriented subjects and 39% in management-oriented subjects. Typical students take about 14% of their course work in subjects with high math-economics content. This places the Harvard MPA in the “high course requirement, policy-oriented, lower math-economics content” curricular type, along with such programs as the Duke MPP and the Carnegie MSMPP (see MPP/MPA Curricular Types). Among peers in its curricular type, the Harvard MPA has as a very high number of courses and a high proportion of courses taught within the school. The competency gap analysis below suggests that a Harvard MPA student taking the required courses and a random selection of listed electives would, on average, graduate with approximately 18 course-weeks of shortfall in the core-competency subject matter identified in MPP/MPA Core Competencies, including shortfalls of 5 course-weeks in Evaluation and Performance Measurement, and shortfalls of 2 or 3 course-weeks in each of Ethics and Accountability, Public Financial Management, Human Resource Management, and Macroeconomic Policy.

Professional Program Features: The Harvard MPP makes extensive use of current and former practitioners in its teaching. Its courses make substantial use of case studies. There are extensive professional development modules, career counselling services and co-curricular activities with a professional focus. There is a vast array of resources on the site of the Office of Career Advancement (at http://www.hks.harvard.edu/degrees/office-of-career-advancement). The HKS has 15 research centres, described at http://www.hks.harvard.edu/centers-programs/centers.

Program Summary

Website: http://www.hks.harvard.edu/

University: Harvard University

Location: Cambridge, Massachusetts, USA

Degree: Master in Public Policy (MPP) and Master in Public Administration (MPA)

Degrees Awarded per Year: approximately 250 MPP and 90 MPA (see HKS Facts at http://www.hks.harvard.edu/about/history/hks-facts, stating that there are 222 First Year and 265 Second Year MPP students and 72 First Year and 95 Second Year MPA students; accessed 23 February 2015).

Academic Unit within University: The Harvard Kennedy School is a faculty within the university. Most course instructors hold appointments within the HKS faculty.

Posted Tuition: $49,732 tuition and fees per year for MPP, MPA2 and MPA/ID programs for domestic students for academic year 2015-16 (at http://www.hks.harvard.edu/degrees/sfs/prospective-students/tuition/domestic, accessed 17 May 2015).

Concentration/Curriculum Overview:

The Master in Public Policy (MPP) program core requirements are built upon strong foundations in three methodological areas: analysis, management, and leadership. Classes at the Harvard Kennedy School are taught by the case method, the more traditional lecture format, or a mixture of both. Students work together in small groups on projects and are aided by course assistants, teaching fellows, and faculty members in a collaborative and non-competitive working environment.

The two-year Master in Public Administration (MPA2) is a flexible program designed to enhance the knowledge and skills of established professionals and dual-degree students seeking further leadership responsibilities in the public, nonprofit, and private sectors. Students admitted to the MPA are invited, in consultation with advisors and mentors, to design an individual 16-course plan of study, constrained only by the requirement to take two electives chosen from one of the Policy Areas of Concentration and one credit from each of the following three areas: Economics & Quantitative Analysis, Management & Leadership, and Political Thought & Institutions. The academic prerequisite is a bachelor’s degree and substantial graduate-level coursework similar to required core MPP courses or a relevant master’s degree.

MPP Degree Requirements

Summary: The MPP program requires two years (four semesters) of full-time study in residence at Harvard Kennedy School (HKS). MPP candidates complete 18 units of academic credit, 7.5 of which are required core courses (see below). Students are further required to choose a Policy Area of Concentration (PAC)/Concentration.  In order to satisfy the requirements of their PAC/Concentration, students must take an additional 3-7 credits.  First-year required courses develop the following core skills to prepare students for public service: economics, quantitative analysis, politics and advocacy, financial management, strategic management, ethics and leadership. The required courses for the first year are:

API-101: Markets and Market Failure (1 credit) API-102: Economic Analysis of Public Policy (1 credit) API-201: Quantitative Analysis and Empirical Methods (1 credit) API-202: Empirical Methods II (1 credit) API-500: Spring Exercise (0.5 credit) DPI-101: Mobilizing for Political Action – American Politics & Comparative Politics (1 credit) DPI-201: The Responsibilities of Public Action (1 credit) MLD-101: The Strategic Management of Public Organizations (1 credit)

Required courses for the second year are Policy Analysis Exercise and year long seminar (1 credit) and Policy Area of Concentration electives (at least two).

Duration: 2 years (four terms of full-time study).

Academic Prerequisite: Bachelor’s degree. Some knowledge of college-level economics, statistics, and calculus is preferred. Work experience is not required, but at least 2-3 years full-time professional experience preferred.

Number of One-Semester-Equivalent Courses Required for Completion: 18

Number of Required Courses: 7.5  Note 1: This does not include the two or more required courses associated with the Policy Area of Concentration.

Number of Electives Typically Taken (difference between above two entries): 10.5

Number of Electives Offered within Program: Approximately 215.

Comprehensive Examination: No

Thesis Required: No

Internship Required: No

International Study Required: No.

Co-curricular Activities Supportive to Degree

Professional Development and Career Support: Yes. The Office of Career Advancement (accessed 10 December 2013) offers an array of services.

Student-run Journal: Yes. The HKS website (http://www.hks.harvard.edu/research-publications/publications) lists10 student-run journals and publications:

Applied Projects: Yes, the Spring Exercise in the first year and the Policy Analysis Exercise in the second year (see http://www.hks.harvard.edu/degrees/masters/mpp).

Pro Bono Consulting: Yes, HKS Services (see http://www.hks.harvard.edu/news-events/news/articles/hks-serves-2012, accessed 23 February 2015)

Courses Offered: The full list of HKS courses is found at: https://www.hks.harvard.edu/courses (accessed 20 September 2017). The course list as it appeared on 14 September 2013 has been saved as a pdf document on the Atlas at: http://portal.publicpolicy.utoronto.ca/en/MPPMPAPrograms/HarvardHKS/Documents/HKS_Course_Listing_for_2013-14_on14Sep2013.pdf. In the Course Map below, required courses are indicated by (R). Courses profiled in the Atlas are marked with an asterisk (*). For these courses, the links in the Course Map point to the profiles on the Atlas. For the remaining courses, the links point to the descriptions on the HKS course listing site.

Course Outlines and Syllabi Online: Although the HKS made their syllabi available for a number of years (approximately 2013-2017), this is no longer the case.

Instructional Distribution (PEACO Profile): The table below indicates the distribution of instruction offered, based on the course assignments to subjects in the Course Map below, weighted by estimated enrolment determined by the PEACO Algorithm.


Harvard Harvard
Curricular Type Parameters
Number of Courses Required for Graduation 16.0 18.0
Math-Economics Subjects (EA, QM, Macro, Fin Markets) 14.3% 27.7%
Policy-Oriented Subjects 60.9% 63.7%
Management-Oriented Subjects 39.1% 36.3%
Enrolment-Adjusted Course Distribution
Analysis and Skill Subjects 38.5% 50.8%
  – Policy and Management Analysis 10.7% 13.0%
  – Economic Analysis 6.8% 13.8%
  – Quantitative  and Analytic Methods 8.0% 14.7%
  – Leadership and Communication Skills 13.0% 9.3%
Institutions and Context Subjects 24.7% 23.1%
  – Democratic Institutions and Policy Process 12.4% 9.4%
  – Ethics, Rights and Accountability 1.9% 6.6%
  – Socioeconomic, Political, and Global Contexts 10.4% 7.1%
Management Function Subjects 7.1% 5.0%
  – Public Financial Management 2.3% 1.6%
  – Evaluation and Performance Measurement 0.8% 0.5%
  – Other Management Functions 4.0% 2.9%
Policy Sector Subjects 29.6% 21.0%
  – Macroeconomic Policy 2.3% 1.6%
  – International Development 5.6% 4.0%
  – Health 3.1% 2.2%
  – Other Policy Sectors 18.7% 13.2%
                              Total 100% 100%
Core Competency Gap Analysis (in Course-Weeks)
Course-Weeks in Core Subjects taken by Typical Student 136 170
Surplus or Shortfall Relative to Core Competency Requirement
  – Policy and Management Analysis (CCR = 18 course-weeks) 2 10
  – Economic Analysis (CCR = 12) 1 18
  – Quantitative  and Analytic Methods (CCR = 12) -3 13
  – Analytic Methods (CCR = 6) 1 1
  – Leadership Skills (CCR = 9) 9 5
  – Communication Skills (CCR = 3 courses) 4 3
  – Democratic Institutions and Policy Process (CCR = 18) 6 2
  – Ethics, Rights and Accountability (CCR = 6 courses) -2 8
  – Socioeconomic and Political Context (CCR = 6) 2 0
  – Global Context (CCR = 3) 9 6
  – Public Financial Management (CCR = 6) -2 -2
  – Evaluation and Performance Measurement (CCR = 6) -5 -5
  – Human Resource Management (CCR = 3) -3 -3
  – Information and Technology Management (CCR = 3) -1 -2
  – Macroeconomic Policy (CCR = 6) -2 -2
  – Environment and Sustainability (CCR = 3) -1 -2
Subject-Matter Shortfall for Typical Student (Sum of Shortfalls) -18 -17
Additional Parameters
Total Courses Listed 214 221
Courses Designated as Required (inc. Specialization Reqs) 3.0 7.5
Archetypal Public Affairs Subjects (P&MA, EA, QM, DI&PP) 34.3% 47.8%
Archetypal International Affairs Subjects (I&GC, ID, DS&FR) 14.4% 8.6%

Source: At http://www.hks.harvard.edu/ and related sites (accessed 23 February 2015).

Harvard Kennedy School Course Map

and Skills

Policy Analysis and Process

BGP-300: Inside Government – Making Public Policy

DPI-562: Public Problems – Advice, Strategy and Analysis

MLD-101: Management, Leadership, and Decision Making (R)

MLD-326: Decision Making and Leadership in the Public Sector

MLD-381: The Management of Crises Response

PED-250Y: Second-Year Policy Analysis Seminar (1.5 x 3)

API-500: Spring Exercise (R) (0.5)

DPI-324: Running for Office and Managing Campaigns

DPI-660: From MoveOn.org to Obama 2012 – Digital Strategy in Political Campaigns

Implementation and Delivery

MLD110 Strategic Management for Public Purposes

MLD-102: Getting Things Done – Management in a Development Context (x 2)

MLD-602: Performance Leadership – Producing Results in Public and Nonprofit Agencies

MLD-617M: Effective Implementation – Learning from Effective Implementers (0.5)

MLD-801: Strategic Management of Nonprofit and Nongovernmental Organizations

MLD-830: Entrepreneurship and Innovation in the Private and Social Sectors (0.5 x 2)

Economic Analysis

API-101: Markets and Market Failure (R)

API-102: Economic Analysis of Public Policy (R)

API-105: Markets and Market Failure with Cases (x 2)

API-109: Advanced Microeconomic Analysis I

API-110: Advanced Microeconomic Analysis II

API-111: Microeconomic Theory I

API-112: Microeconomic Theory II

API-304: Behavioral Economics and Public Policy

API-305: Behavioral Economics, Law and Public Policy

PED-210: Public Finance in Theory and Practice

SUP-125: Public Economics: Designing Government Policy

Quantitative Methods

API-201: Quantitative Analysis and Empirical Methods (R)

API-202: Empirical Methods II (R)

API-205: Politics and Policies – What Can Statistics Tell Us?

API-210: Advanced Quantitative Methods II – Econometric Methods

Analytic Methods

API-139M Benefit-Cost Analysis (0.5)

API-302: Analytic Frameworks for Policy

API-309: An Introduction To Network Science

API-505: Policy Analysis (0.7 x 4)

API-148: Advanced Risk Management and Infrastructure Finance

MLD-304: Science of Behavior Change (x 2)

DPI-613: Polling in the Real World – Using Survey Research to Win Elections and Govern

MLD-601: Operations Management

Leadership Skills

DPI-312: Sparking Social Change

DPI-720: Leaders and Leadership in History

IGA-610M: Leadership and Ethics in American Foreign Policy (0.5)

MLD201 Exercising Leadership – The Politics of Change

MLD-202: Exercising Leadership: A Cross-Cultural & International Perspective

MLD220M Fundamentals of Negotiation Analysis (0.3 x 3)

MLD-221: Negotiation Analysis (x 5)

MLD-230: Advanced Workshop in Multiparty Negotiation and Conflict Resolution

MLD-324M: Women and Leadership (0.5)

MLD-325: Becoming a Leader

MLD-328M: Noticing – A Leadership Challenge (0.5)

MLD-329: Power and Glory in Turbulent Times – The History of Leadership from Henry V to Mark Zuckerberg (x 2)

MLD-343: Advanced Topics in Persuasion – A Workshop in the Theory and Practice of Leadership

MLD-353M: Followership (0.5)

MLD355M Public Narrative – Self, Us, Now (0.5)

MLD356M Public Narrative – Conflict, Continuity, Change (0.5)

MLD-364: Leadership on the Line

MLD-377: Organizing – People, Power, Change

MLD-620: Innovating in the Public Sector

MLD-835: Social Entrepreneurship, Policy and Systems Change – How to Drive Significant Impact on Social Problems

Communication Skills

DPI-330: The Making of a Politician (x 3)

DPI-563: Integrated Law/Policy Research and Writing (0.5)

DPI801 The Arts of Communication

DPI-802M: The Arts of Communication (0.5 x 5)

DPI-810M: Introduction to Writing for Policy and Politics (0.5 x 4)

DPI-811M: Advanced Intensive Writing for Policy and Politics (0.5 x 2)

DPI-820M: Policy Writing for Decision Makers (0.5 x 3)

DPI-821M: Advanced Policy Writing for Decision Makers (0.5)

DPI-830: Advanced Intensive Writing – Column and Opinion Writing (x 2)

IGA-451M: The Media, Energy, and Environment – Global Policy and Politics (0.5)

MLD342 Persuasion – The Science and Art of Effective Influence

and Context

Governance and Institutions

DPI101 Political Institutions and Public Policy – American Politics (R/2)

DPI101 Political Institutions and Public Policy – Comparative (R/2)

DPI-115: The American Presidency

DPI-120: The U.S. Congress and Law Making

DPI-122: Politics and American Public Policy

DPI-132: Presidents, Politics, and Economic Growth – From World War II to Obama

BGP-150: Seminar – Business and Government

DPI-205: Responsibility and Representation – Meeting The Demands of Political Life

DPI-216: Democratic Theory

DPI-413: Democratization

DPI-416: Global Challenges of Electoral Integrity

DPI-600: Press, Politics, and Public Policy

DPI-659: Media, Politics, and Power in the Digital Age

DPI-703: Understanding Democracy Through History

DPI-710: History of the U.S. for Policymakers, Activists, and Citizens

BGP-100: The Business-Government Relationship in the United States

IGA-112: The Politics and Ethics of Statecraft

DPI-150: Seminar – Democracy, Politics, and Institutions

Ethics, Rights and Accountability

DPI201 The Responsibilities of Public Action (R)

DPI-202M: Ethics in Public Life (0.5 x 2)

DPI-230: Legitimacy and Resistance

IGA-220: The Politics and Ethics of the Use of Force

IGA-385: The Theory and Practice of Human Rights

Socioeconomic and Political Context

DPI-225: Religion and Politics – Defining the Actors and Debating the Issues

DPI-342: Religion, Politics, and Public Policy

DPI-684: New Media, Surveillance, Access, Propaganda, and Democracy

IGA-513: Science, Power, and Politics

IGA-516: Law, Science, and Society in America

IGA-518: Expertise in Law and Science

PED-233: Political Economy After the Crisis

SUP205 Inequality and Social Policy

SUP-207: Social Structure and Culture in the Study of Race and Urban Poverty

SUP-921: Proseminar on Inequality and Social Policy I

SUP-922: Proseminar on Inequality and Social Policy II

SUP-923: Proseminar on Inequality and Social Policy III

Global Context

DPI-431: Global Europe: Democracy, Policy, and Governance

DPI-433: Europe in Crisis – International, Regional, and Domestic Perspectives

DPI-450: The Political Economy of Transition in China

DPI-714: The United States and the World – Politics, Policy, and the Uses of History

IGA-103: Global Governance

IGA-105: The Politics of International Law

IGA-110: Modern Diplomacy: Peace and War in the 21st Century

IGA-116: Great Power Competition in the International System

IGA-130M: International Regimes (0.5)

IGA-331M: Business and Human Rights (0.5)

IGA-351: Human Trafficking and Modern Slavery

IGA-360: Sovereignty and Intervention

IGA-523: Innovation for Global Development

IGA-681: Thinking Out of the Black Box – Exploring New Insights into North Korea

ITF-225: The Future of Globalization – Issues, Actors, and Decisions

IGA-150: Seminar – International and Global Affairs


Public Financial Management

MLD-401M: Financial Management in Public and Nonprofit Organizations (0.5 x 2)

MLD-411M: Budgeting and Financial Management (0.5)

MLD-412M: Advanced Applied Management, Operations, and Budgeting (0.5)

MLD-427: Managing Financial Resources in Non Profit Organizations (x 2)

MLD-829M: Entrepreneurial Finance (0.5 x 2)

Evaluation and Performance Measurement

API-206: Fundamentals of Program and Policy Evaluation

API-208: Program Evaluation: Estimating Program Effectiveness with Empirical Analysis

Human Resource Management
Information and Technology Management
Regulatory Policy and Management

BGP-230M: Corporate Social Responsibility (0.5)

Local Government Management

SUP-600: Policymaking in Urban Settings

SUP-605M: Leading Cities (0.5)

SUP-665: Real Estate Finance and Development Fundamentals for Public and Private Participants

Nonprofit Management and Advocacy

MLD-805: Philanthropy and Public Problem-Solving

DPI-351M: Lobbying – Theory, Practice, and Simulations (0.5)

IGA-380M: Human Rights Advocacy Using Video, Social Media, and Participatory Media (0.5)

IGA-384: Tools for Human Rights Practice


Macroeconomic Policy

API-119: Advanced Macroeconomics for the Open Economy II

API-120: Advanced Macroeconomics for the Open Economy I

API-121: Macroeconomic Theory and Policy

API-126: American Economic Policy

ITF-220: The Economics of International Financial Policy

ITF-270: Financial Crises: Concepts and Evidence

International Development

IGA-414: Political Economy of Oil and Mining Resources in Developing Countries

PED-100: Economic Development Policy

PED-101: Economic Development – Theory, Evidence, and Policy Design (1.5)

PED-130: Why Are So Many Countries Poor, Volatile, and Unequal?

PED-209: Management, Finance, and Regulation of Public Infrastructure in Developing Countries

PED-308: Social Institutions and Economic Development

PED-309: Development Policy Strategy

PED-313: The Politics of Development Policy

PED-319: Development Economics II – Macroeconomic Issues

PED-338: Contemporary South Asia – Entrepreneurial Solutions to Intractable Social & Economic Problems

PED-375: The Informal Economy – Links with Poverty, Growth, and Economic Crises

PED-401: Applications and Cases in International Development (x 2)

PED-150: Seminar – Political and Economic Development

Public Finance and Social Policy

SUP-321M: Designing Social Security Systems (0.5)

SUP-425M: Developing Effective School and Community Interventions for At-Risk Children (0.5)

PED-501M: Native Americans in the 21st Century – Nation Building I (0.5)

PED-502: Native Americans in the 21st Century – Nation Building II

SUP-150: Seminar – Social and Urban Policy

IGA-490M: The Global Health System – Governance Challenges and Institutional Innovations (0.5)

SUP-500: Introduction to U.S. Health Care Policy

SUP-517M – Innovation, Access to Medicines and Global Governance (0.5)

SUP-518: Economics of Global Health

SUP-572: The Economics of Health Care Policy

SUP-582: Health Policy Reform – Comparative Approaches to Reducing Inequalities

SUP-951: Doctoral Seminar in the Economics of Health and Medical Care

SUP-957: Core Course in Health Policy I

SUP-958: Core Course in Health Policy II


SUP-415: School Reform: Policy, Practice, and Leadership (x 2)

SUP-422: Introduction to the Development and Implementation of Education Policy

SUP-442: Tackling the Toughest Controversies in Modern American Higher Education

SUP-447: The Politics of American Education

SUP-448: The Political Economy of the School

SUP-449: Politics and Education Policy in the U.S.

SUP-450: The Consequences of Educational Policy Interventions in Developing Countries: Evidence from Recent Impact

SUP-470: Strategies and Policies for Narrowing Racial Achievement Gaps

Employment, Labour and Immigration
Cities, Urban and Regional Development

SUP-601: Urban Politics, Planning, and Development

SUP-606: Disaster Recovery Management – Rebuilding Cities After a Disaster

SUP-607M: Community Recovery – Rebuilding Disaster Damaged Communities in Chile (0.5)

SUP-661: Housing and Urbanization in the United States

SUP-662: Housing and Urbanization in Global Cities

SUP-663: Land Use and Environmental Law

SUP-664: Housing Policy in the U.S.: Intersection of Public/Private Sectors in Housing Finance

SUP-666: Affordable and Mixed-Income Housing Development, Finance, and Management

SUP-668: Public and Private Development

Environment and Sustainability

API-905: Seminar on Environmental Economics and Policy

DPI-345M: Green Politics and Public Policy in a Global Age (0.5)

IGA-408M: Learning from the Failure of Climate Policy (0.5)

IGA-944: Sustainability Science – Policy Analysis and Design for Sustainable Development

Agriculture and Resources

IGA-422: Global Food Politics and Policy

Science, Technology and Innovation

DPI-668: Digital Platforms

DPI-685: 2025 Vision and Information Policy – Considering the Public Interest

IGA-520: Technology, Innovation, and Sustainability

Industry, Trade and Investment

BGP-254: Global Strategic Management

ITF-110: The Political Economy of Trade

PED-131M: Policies for Competitiveness (0.5)

ITF-150: Seminar – International Trade and Finance

Energy, Transport and Infrastructure

API-164: Energy Policy Analysis

IGA-410: Energy Policy – Technologies, Systems, and Markets

IGA-412: The Geopolitics of Energy

SUP-651: Transportation Policy and Planning

SUP-652: Transportation Planning and Development

Defence, Security and Foreign Relations

DPI-440: Middle Eastern Politics and Policy

IGA-211: Central Challenges of American National Security, Strategy, and the Press

IGA-232: Controlling the World’s Most Dangerous Weapons

IGA-236M: Technology, Security, and Conflict in the Cyber Age (0.5)

GA-305: Children, Youth, and International Human Rights

IGA-335: Values and Interests in U.S. Foreign Policy

IGA-342M: Human Rights Dilemmas in Child Protection (0.5)

IGA-615: The U.S. Homeland Security Enterprise

IGA-218M: Inclusive Security (0.5)

IGA-353M: Winter Field Study Course in the Middle East 2014 – Assessing the Syrian Refugee Crisis in Lebanon (0.5)

Policing and Justice Administration

SUP-701: Workshop on Crime and Criminal Justice Reform in Global Context

SUP-705: Seminar in Crime and Justice

Arts and Culture
Financial Markets

API-141: Finance

BGP-264: Capital Market Regulation

Page created by: Ian Clark, last substantive update 20 September 2017, updated reference to online syllabi (which are no longer publicly available) on 30 November 2019.

Image: Screenshot from http://www.hks.harvard.edu/ on 12 December 2015.