• It’s nearing the end of the semester. Classes are hitting their peak, and Martin’s Way is bustling with busy students. In the middle of all the activity is the Nesbitt-Johnson Writing Center — a haven where students can pause to focus on improving their essays, reading responses, reports, and more.

  • The phone rings at 1 a.m., and Serena Persaud ’20 is ready for action. She's one of the state-certified student EMTs who keep the College community safe while gaining valuable experience for a future career.

  • At first glance, Eric Grossman ’88 may seem like just another man in a power suit working at an investment bank in Manhattan. As the chief legal officer at Morgan Stanley, Grossman commutes from the New York suburbs, where he lives with his family. But here’s the twist: He wants to overturn a long-standing American tradition — the two-party political system.

  • Hamilton’s Career Center engages hundreds of alumni each year in various on and off campus programs.

  • One of Ferdous Dehqan’s earliest memories is one of fear. He recalls holding hands with his mother while walking past a Taliban checkpoint in Kabul, Afghanistan. “What if they stop us?” he thought to himself. “What if they hit my mother?” Dehqan is one of five young Muslims participating in an interview-based theater production —“Beyond Sacred: Voices of Muslim Identity”— which focuses on their experiences both before and after the morning of September 11, 2001.

  • Over her four years at Hamilton, Sophia Wang has done it all. With classes in math, history, languages, economics, and art, Wang’s liberal arts education sparked her passion for independent research and eventually lead her down the path toward a senior fellowship.

  • What does business have to do with the arts? Kate Spencer K’79 learned about this the hard way when she walked in on two professors competing in a critique of her art. “It didn’t even have anything to do with me,” she said. “It was just two professors debating, but I had to watch my pride deflate right in front of them. I learned that day that my ego was something that I had to manage if I really wanted to make a living as an artist.”

  • If there’s one piece of advice that students could take away from Brittany Tomkin ’12 and Sarah Kane ’12 at their Connect to Careers in Theatre talk, it’s that you don’t need to wait for permission to pursue your dreams.

  • After months of hard work, physics students launched their high altitude weather balloon, along with camera equipment to record the flight into the stratosphere and a parachute to bring it back down to Earth.

  • Mark Elias '90, who served as general counsel for Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign, and Mike Dubke '92, former White House communications director in the Trump administration, engaged in an effort to respond to the increasing political polarization in the country.


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