Lethal Chemistry at Harvard

In death as in life, Jason Altom managed to be both extremely methodical and extraordinarily good-hearted. On the warm, humid day in mid-August when he ended his life, he walked up to the third-floor bedroom of the Somerville, Mass., house he shared with two fellow graduate students at Harvard University, drank a liquid laced with cyanide procured from the very chemistry laboratory where he was considered an unusually gifted student and lay down on his bed. Having accounted for the remote possibility that his own death might endanger others, the 26-year-old doctoral candidate left a warning note on the bed. ”Do Not Resuscitate,” it read. ”Danger: Potassium Cyanide.” As one of his roommates explained to me later, ”I think he was worried, in his meticulous way, that someone might try to give him mouth-to-mouth resuscitation.”

Read more: Lethal Chemistry at Harvard — The New York Times Magazine

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