Sunday, October 7, 2012

Harvard Surrenders, Breaking News!


Displaying the White Flag of surrender on Columbus Day 2012 Harvard indicates they are tired of fighting the one man dedicated band representing the People's Cadre of Liberty and Justice For All. "It is fitting that Harvard chose this day to stop the brutality, celebrating the birthday of the genius who discovered America," exclaimed Mariesh Expogonda Deputy Minister of Education. Negotiations with the Cadre's Transitional Coordinating Committee will begin immediately to turn over the offices of leadership and to set Harvard back on a more constructive course. "The endowment will be put to better use than building palaces for the exclusive use of elitist Harvard students faculty and administrators," said Field Marshal van Chekofsky. Keep tuned to this site for updates. The Minster of Information for the Cadre said, "Harvard will no longer be issuing their misguided press releases to mislead the public." Central Committee Chairman Rashid Milenov said, "All matters are up for reconsideration. Even the name of this august university may not stay the same." Cadre Minister of State Religion Mordechai Horowitz said, "It gives us hope that change can come about without any messy violence. Harvard shows the way to confront opposition--by surrendering. We are happy to join with Harvard in bringing to the people a more just university."

This large white flag makes it clear there are no conditions to Harvard's surrender. 

This smaller white flag appeared earlier due to the desires of the Law School and Kennedy School faculty who wanted to surrender first to save their jobs. The central administration was persuaded to give up fighting two hours later after the Women's Caucus could not find day care workers for their children. The Cambridge Day Care Workers Union joined the battle and refused to watch Harvard's babies. 

A one man run crane lifted materials to the Fogg Museum site before Harvard's surrender. 

Passers by celebrated the one-man crane, as construction workers watched from within the project. 

Harvard's tethered men are protected from falling by being on an expandable leash. 

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