• As she nears graduation, neuroscience major Allison Mogul ’18 already has some significant accomplishments on her resume, namely published research in a Journal of Neurobiology of Learning and Memory and presentation of her findings at the Society for Neuroscience conference.

  • SpecSpeak and Hillel recently presented Glen Kessler, a Fact Check Columnist with The Washington Post who spoke about the power of words.

  • On Saturday, Nov. 11, the Days-Massolo Center, with Monk Rowe, “Doc” Woods, and The College Hill Singers, presented a variety of interpretations of “Swing Low, Sweet Chariot,” as part of a celebration of our collective journeys.

  • A group of Hamilton seniors gathered in KJ 201 on Sept. 14 to discuss their respective internship experiences as part of the “What I Did This Summer” Communications Panel. Each member of the five-person group came upon his or her internship through a different means, and all had useful and pointed perspectives to share on the process of finding summer work. A pair of moderators led an informal Q&A session with the panelists, who took audience questions at the end.

  • During her sophomore year, Katie Guzzetta '18 received funding from Hamilton to begin her own microbiome study with lemurs in Madagascar. Her next research project was closer to home, with mice at Hamilton College.

  • Since childhood, Abby Uehling ’18 has been fascinated by tide pools and the marine invertebrates who inhabit them. Although Hamilton is a bit far from the ocean, this summer, under the guidance of Professor Simon Coppard, she is studying sea urchins in the lab.

  • As a computer science major, Emily Buff ’19 is keenly aware of the intense sexism many women working in the technology industry face. This summer, she is doing her part to combat this inequality by working as a teacher’s assistant for Girls Who Code, a national nonprofit organization dedicated to closing the gender gap in technology.

  • Growing up, Kristy Huddleston ’18 watched in frustration as the forests that surrounded her rural home were destroyed, making way for cul-de-sacs and other trademarks of suburbia. “Watching the area around my home change so drastically made me more aware of humans and their effects on the world around them, a topic that has since been a strong interest of mine,” said Huddleston.

  • Jackson Herndon ’17 is exploring the work of Marx, Nietzsche and Foucault, philosophers who step outside familiar, logical thinking systems and perceive events beyond their immediate and obvious cause and effects.

  • Driven by a personal history punctuated with cancer loss, Alice Long ’20 has committed herself to learning more about and contributing to the existing knowledge on the incurable disease. “My grandfather, grandmother and a close friend all passed away from esophageal cancer, which has had a lasting effect on the way I perceive life,” said Long. She spent the summer doing cell research at Taiwan's National Tsinghua University.

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