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Well from what I have read on this subject, it is possible to transfer, but it rarely happens. A community college is a great place to start the journey of education. But it rarely sets an appropriate platform to build of off. As you know, Harvard is one of the most presages universities in the world. It's highly competitive and one must be in the top 10 to even be considered, A community college usually does not prepare a person to this extent. With this preparation you may not have a strong enough foundation to build on to succeed at Harvard. My advise is to get some experience at a less competitive university first. Build up you GPA, practice on advancement , and then start the transferring process. I'm not saying it cant be done, just encouraging you to think it through and do it the smart way, as to reduce any struggling.
I don't know what it's like in a lot of colleges, but I wouldn't be surprised if you can apply to a college into some sort of "exploratory studies". In my college the "exploratory studies" program lasts around a year or two and it's geared to people who don't know what major they want and help them decide. Now I say a year or two because that's generally how long it takes people to decide. Also, not to stress you out, but understand that the major you are getting is what you plan on doing for at least 30-40 years, so if you absolutely hate sciences and math I would steer away from that. If you are good at foreign languages, there are hundreds of good paying jobs out there for translators, and international relations. Engineering and Computer Science may pay better (I don't know average salary pay for International Relations), but this is where you think to yourself how much your general happiness is worth. If Computer Science pays $100k a year and International Relations pays $90k but you'll be happier and the work will come naturally easier to you, I would suggest doing that job instead.
It depends on what job you want in life. Some jobs require a college degree, and usually (not all the time) they are better pay in the long run. But the long run is around 11 years to make more money than you would have been for working a non degree job for those 15 years and not paying for college. Both ways are not wrong. There are plenty of people who live full and happy lives without going to college, and plenty who do the same with a college degree. If you want to keep working you could also apply as a part time student and just take a couple of classes a semester. The main idea is to do something you are passionate about and that's how you can be successful.