What is Entrepreneurship Week?

Posted by Eric on Monday, April 13, 2019 07:22:17 This year’s Entrepreneursing Week at Harvard is a big one for all of us, but we want to focus on some of the bigger ideas that are in the spotlight.

One of those big ideas is a system to ensure that all students are paid equally, regardless of their academic work.

The Harvard College Board of Trustees voted overwhelmingly to approve a proposal that would allow students to be paid equally on their final project, even if they have a similar degree.

Harvard’s Board of Overseers voted unanimously in support of the proposal, and they will begin accepting applications for the first two weeks of April.

The process is expected to take up to six weeks.

The Board of the College has already approved a plan to set up a paid-time-off program for students in certain specialties, including economics and law, so they can be paid on projects regardless of what they study.

The program will pay up to $1,000 per month to students for six months.

Harvard Business School has also announced it is considering the idea, which it hopes to offer as a paid internship program.

And we’re seeing a growing number of startups working on ways to incentivize workers to take on more responsibility, such as making their first $15,000 a year.

One thing to remember: This is an experiment, and it’s only going to be a test for the future of the college’s economy.

Harvard is only the second school to implement paid-for internships, and the second one to offer it in a traditional sense, following Stanford’s paid-intern program.

Harvard also plans to make it possible for students to work on their own projects, with no supervision or oversight.

And, of course, this could eventually lead to a more diverse workforce.

Harvard, for instance, has long had a disproportionately diverse faculty.

The undergraduate population, the majority of whom are women, is 77 percent women.

There are nearly 30 percent of women at the MBA level, and even a small percentage of women who work at the top end of the MBA class, the highest-paid positions, are almost three times as likely to be women as men.

The new paid internship system could lead to even more diverse student bodies at Harvard.

And the new paid-hour system could also create a more equal pay floor, since more of the cost of paying an intern would be paid by students themselves.

In addition, Harvard’s new paid time-off proposal will allow students who have completed a given project to complete that project at their own pace.

In the meantime, we should all take heart that we can get our work done, even when we don’t have a degree.