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  • As a math instructional coach in West Virginia, Joanna Burt-Kinderman ’98 is working to expand public access to high-quality math education across the state.

  • Consultant David Spitulnik '76 discusses what he's learned about being a leader from a lifetime of leading all sorts of groups and projects, distilling these thoughts into five simple ideas.

  • The non-classical cellist and composer has been playing shows and releasing music under the name Takénobu since his Haverford graduation. 

  • The writer based in Lagos, Nigeria, reports on topics as varied as women's health, trauma, and fashion aesthetics and freelances for publications such as The New Yorker, The Atlantic, and The New York Times. 

  • Jayme Guokas '97 started out with a hobby of teaching himself how to remodel homes on the weekend. He ended up with a fully operational business that designs and constructs interior spaces.

  • The psychologist, researcher, professor, and author discusses her most recent book Left to Our Own Devices: Outsmarting Smart Technology to Reclaim Our Relationships, Health, and Focus.

  • Thanks to its flexible Create Spaces, and resources and support, the new Visual Culture, Arts, and Media building has made possible a surge in faculty-inspired, curriculum-related, and student-initiated creative projects on campus.

  • William Harris '47 has led a medical career dedicated to innovating new and improved forms of hip replacement surgery, making the proceedure far safer and more affordable as a result.

  • Photo by Holden Blanco '17

    As one of the lawyers featured in both seasons of Making a Murderer, Steven Drizin ’83 plays an important supporting role in the Netflix hit. While the series’ popularity has brought Drizin celebrity, it’s also brought him something more important: a much larger platform to advocate for change in the legal system’s treatment of juveniles.

  • Tom Barbash '83 reflects on the life experiences and intergenerational relationships that informed his most recent novel, The Dakota Winters.

  • By analyzing compounds from animal bones, archaeologist Kevin P. Smith '81 and colleagues are revealing climate conditions in the distant past.


  • This past December, Joan Gabel '88 was named president of the University of Minnesota, making her the first woman to be appointed to that post in the university's 167-year-history.

  • Essayist and senior managing editor of Washingtonian magazine Bill O'Sullivan '83 on why you should attend Alumni Weekend 2019.

  • Jonah Salz ’78 was grappling with end-stage kidney disease, facing 12 hours of dialysis a week and a long wait for a donor kidney. Then classmate Rick Rybeck stepped forward and changed his life.

  • CEO Amanda Lannert outside Jellyvision's Chicago offices.

    In an industry that celebrates rapid change, gender barriers are slow to crumble.