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But then, the exchanges took a dark turn, according to an article published in the Harvard Crimson on Sunday.
Some of the group’s members decided to form an offshoot group in which students could share obscene, “R-rated” memes, a student told the Crimson.
The repercussions spurred both praise and criticism from Harvard students, alumni and others at a time when university campuses across the country are in the midst of clashes over free speech.
Some felt the decision was justified, while others expressed a belief that admissions officers crossed a line by judging students for their private conversations.
College meme groups on Facebook have become institutions among Ivy League students; some even refer to the craze as "college meme wars." Here's what you need to know.
(Monica Akhtar/The Washington Post) Students use the groups to share memes picking fun at college cliches, inside jokes and even standard student topics, such as textbook prices.
“Harvard should not teach students to turn on each other for speech.” This was not the first time Harvard administrators addressed controversial messages exchanged among incoming students.
The group now has nearly 30,000 members — including “pharmabro” Martin Shkreli, the former Turing Pharmaceuticals executive who became known as “Pharma Bro” after he dramatically boosted the price of a drug.
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This spring, 2,056 students were invited to join Harvard’s incoming freshman class, drawing from a record number of applications — 39,506, according to a university news release.
Nearly 84 percent of the admitted students eventually chose to enroll at Harvard — the highest yield rate in several decades.
In it, some students exchanged images that included racially charged jokes and at least one message that mocked feminists.