I don't know if it was intentional or not, but in today's Crimson, its editors build a "straw man" argument that misrepresents the reality of the recent problems with Harvard's Science Complex construction.
The Crimson suggests that someone in Allston wants to prevent Harvard's construction experts from doing what is needed for a safe and efficient job. This could not be further from the truth. Let the experts do what they need to do to build the buildings and, at the same time, act as if the construction was being done in their backyard. These two goals need not be mutually exclusive. The source of the problem was not "a few extra hours" of work. The problem (like the night football issue from last year) is Harvard saying one thing to assure the community, doing the opposite, and giving the impression that they knew all along that what they said would not be what they would do.
Must Harvard's construction be the "logistical nightmare" that the Crimson suggests? Harvard has repeatedly told us otherwise, and Harvard should be able to afford to hire people with enough intelligence and experience to run this project quite smoothly.