How Harvard Business School graduates fared in the presidential election

A year after Harvard Business Schools graduates turned out in record numbers for the 2016 presidential election, many of them said they were dissatisfied with the outcome of the race.

Many of those students, who had the highest grades in their classes, left Harvard in protest of the election of Donald Trump.

“I don’t think I will ever be as satisfied with my education as I was during the Trump years,” said Charles Nye, a junior from Boston who was a member of the Graduate Management Admission Committee and who graduated from Harvard Business College in 2016.

“It’s not something I think about all the time.

I do not want to feel like I’m not important in the world, like I am not part of the solution.”

Nye, who was one of the students who had to leave the business school for political activism in the wake of the inauguration, said he was frustrated that he was not included in the group of business students who supported Trump during his campaign.

“That was a huge mistake,” he said.

“I wanted to be a part of it.

I had to do it.

But it’s not the right thing to do.

It was the wrong thing to say that I’m gonna stay in Harvard.”

In contrast, students who said they did not vote in the 2016 election and felt the same frustration about the outcome have been more supportive of the administration of President Donald Trump, according to interviews with students, faculty and administrators at Harvard Business schools.

The students interviewed for this story said they felt betrayed by the election.

They said they believed that they had voted for a candidate who would be a better deal for them.

“There was a lot of anger about the election,” said Kevin O’Connor, a senior from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology who was also a member the Graduate Executive Committee and is a member for the Class of 2019.

“The feeling was a very strong, deep and deep sense of betrayal.”

O’Connor said he felt a sense of “dissatisfaction and betrayal” after he decided not to take part in the campaign.

He was disappointed that he did not get to vote in November, but he said he believed that he would have voted for Trump in a third-party contest in which he was a major candidate.

“Trump is a terrible, terrible human being, and I would have liked to have voted him in a way that he wasn’t a terrible human Being, but I’m happy with the way he’s done it,” O’Brien said.

“So, if you want to say I’m a Bernie Sanders supporter, you’re a fucking liar,” he added.

O’Brien is one of a number of graduate students who spoke to The Huffington Posts on the condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of their work.

Many other graduate students and faculty have declined to speak with The Huffington, citing concerns that their work may be misrepresented.

The Graduate Executive Board of Harvard Business said in a statement that the graduate student survey results were the result of extensive survey and data collection, and the survey respondents were contacted in person or over the phone.

The GEC said the survey results reflected the views of a representative sample of students, not representative of the Harvard community as a whole.

“The GBC welcomes feedback from our students on the survey questions, which are intended to reflect the views and experiences of all Harvard students,” the statement said.

The statement added that students and alumni were encouraged to take the survey and submit comments.

Harvard Business School dean of undergraduate studies Christopher Wojcicki did not respond to a request for comment on the GEC statement.

But he told The Huffington 9/11/17 that the survey was a valuable opportunity for the Graduate School to assess students’ concerns about the way their courses were being taught and how the political environment affected them.

As the survey went live, a handful of students said they would be voting in the 2020 election.

But they were told that if they did vote, it would be against Trump and against their interests.

“They told me they would give me a full refund,” said David L. Denniston, a sophomore from Texas who was an undergraduate at the Business School.

“They said, ‘We are not going to take you out of the process.

If you decide to vote for Trump, we will give you a refund.'”

He said he believes that his vote in 2020 would have been a waste of his time.

“When I heard that, I felt like I had a choice to make,” he told HuffPost.

“If I voted for him, I was not going back to school, but if I didn’t vote for him I was going back.”

He also told HuffPost that he felt disappointed that his college was not consulted about the decision.

“It’s kind of embarrassing that they’re not telling us,” he joked.

“As far as I’m concerned, they were lying to me,” he continued.

“When you take an oath, you have to take an honest oath