Imperial Cleaning

Aubrey Plaza

Her times with boys in her butt had never been like this. In Fall , she taught a semester-long seminar on reproductive healthcare through the Cavalier Education Program, which allows selected students to design and teach their own courses.


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She was a guest star on HarmonQuest in , as a gnome named "Hawaiian Coffee". She returned to the role in Season Plaza has been starring in the FX series Legion since Plaza has been dating writer and director Jeff Baena since They live together in Los Angeles , California and work together often.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Aubrey Plaza Plaza at the Time New York Daily News. Retrieved January 2, Retrieved November 9, Retrieved November 30, Archived from the original on January 1, Retrieved February 27th, Retrieved July 6, It's too early to say if Plaza's an actress, since no one's asked her to do anything other than be the pretty slacker with the bored posture and world-weary intonation.

But she has an unusual kind of beauty Anglo-Irish, Latina that the camera loves to explore, and when she does make the hyperspace jump to sincerity and initiative, the results are compelling.

Retrieved June 26, Retrieved September 18, Retrieved February 8, When she meets stud Xander in the parking lot of her cheap motel, Jill invites him back to her room to take care of her needs. For once, this cute babe will allow herself to be selfish and get the fucking she wants, making herself cum on his big cock and demanding all his cum in her mouth! She has gone brunette and we think that she is one of those lucky babes who looks hot no matter what her hair colour is!

Katy is at the sauna dressed in ripped jogging bottoms and a tank top and is texting her friend. They can't make it and she seems so disappointed.

Suddenly she feels piss desperation set in and there's no way she is going to make it to the bathroom so she climbs on top of the massage table and starts peeing her pants! The damp patch on Katy's crotch gets even bigger as golden piss pours down her legs and she looks instantly relieved!

Katy touches her wet crotch and then tastes her juices as she licks her fingers. She takes off her pants and sucks her golden pee from them, using them to mop up more of her piss on the massage table. Katy lays back and opens her legs and decides to make the best of the situation by enjoying some pussy play.

She starts fingering herself and then catches another stream of piss into her hands! She flicks her gushing pee over her tank top and then gets naked!

This horny brunette enjoys a glass dildo which she rubs against her pussy and over her nipples and then slides it into her pussy to fuck herself! She pauses slightly to piss again and then moves herself into the doggystyle position to continue her pussy play and once she orgasms she pees one final time into a glass vase, pouring her collected pee into her mouth and over her face, giving herself a little taste of piss drinking!

This stunning girl is in the office talking with her boss and looks seriously hot in her secretary outfit and glasses. She looks a little bored in the paperwork he has his head buried in so her boss gets up and starts to massage her shoulders.

His wandering hands head down to her big boobs and he lifts up her skirt to reveal her white panties.

As a Samoan, he promotes greater representation of Pacific Islanders in academia and politics and has plans to create programs that support this goal while serving as a role model for Pacific Islanders. Concurrently, Sai serves as a seminar leader at the Daniel K. Department of Defense institute that addresses regional and global security issues with participation of representatives from the United States and over forty Asia-Pacific nations.

As a seminar leader, he facilitates an environment for discussion and collaboration based on inclusion, transparency and mutual respect.

When not working, he enjoys being active by participating in races, rock-climbing, Brazilian jiu-jitsu, and basketball. Daniel Block is a recent graduate of Swarthmore College, where he majored in political science and history.

One of eight students to receive their degrees with highest honors, Daniel was inducted into Phi Beta Kappa, and was the recipient of the school's Ivy Award. A native of Armonk, New York, Daniel has a longstanding interest in politics and policy both inside and outside of the classroom. During his college summers, he interned in the Washington D.

In addition, he held various leadership positions in Swarthmore College Democrats and studied comparative politics during a semester abroad in Budapest. Daniel also has a passion for journalism. He worked as an editorial intern at The American Prospect and as a staff writer for The Philadelphia Inquirer during the summers of and , respectively. As an intern at The Inquirer, he published over twenty articles on topics ranging from Donald Trump rallies to school taxes.

At Swarthmore, Daniel worked as a research assistant to several professors, studying American political development, the ethics of war, and how globalization has shaped modern insurgencies.

He also conducted independent research into the history of U. Daniel aspires to merge his interest in academia and journalism as a public intellectual, attuned to both scholarly research and the broader world. He plans on pursuing a Ph. Currently, he is working as a ski instructor in Park City, Utah, helping children learn how to enjoy his favorite hobby.

Christina Cilento is a senior at Northwestern University in Evanston, IL, where she studies environmental policy and sustainability. Originally from Allentown, PA, she is particularly interested in climate change and energy systems and how these intersect with global social injustices. On campus, Christina has served as a core organizer of Northwestern's fossil fuel divestment campaign and president of the Associated Student Government, through which she has gained experience lobbying her administration and crafting policies that benefit the student body.

In , Christina was selected as one of ten students from the U. In her spare time, Christina enjoys perfecting her cooking, crocheting and knitting skills, all of which are, admittedly, limited. Growing up in the small southern town Opelousas, Louisiana, Monique developed a deep appreciation for local culture and the arts, despite limited extracurricular opportunities in her hometown.

During her sophomore year at Princeton, she discovered her love for philosophy. Her independent research during her junior fall semester proposes a framework by which one can attribute moral responsibility to agents, and she spent her junior spring semester independently researching the ethical consequences of aestheticizing evil in popular films.

Her senior thesis offers an account of the aesthetic experience that occurs when using interactive digital products, and it examines the ethical consequences of designing and interacting with empathetic technology. Her primary creative outlets during her time at Princeton have been dancing and choreographing for Disiac Dance Company, as well as photography and filmmaking for Princeton Faith and Action. She also enjoys leading campus tours, coaching a youth basketball team and helping undergraduates and graduate students with written work as a Fellow in the Princeton Writing Center.

Monique plans to continue studying the intersection of ethics, aesthetics and culture by pursuing a PhD in Philosophy. She also hopes eventually to open her own coffee shop, a space whose design will reflect its neighborhood and whose mission will serve diverse patrons.

There, Jillian facilitated The Pueblo Food Experience, a diet-improvement initiative where tribal members eat foods solely indigenous to their region and culture, equipping Pueblo peoples with the resources and inspiration to regain their health and traditional permaculture practices. She has since presented her research at the 9th Annual International Conference on Sociology in Athens, Greece, and the findings, published in a peer-reviewed journal, serve as inspiration for schools and policy makers looking to improve lunch practices through grassroots change.

At Wake Forest University, Jillian guest lectures for Freshman Year Seminars and other courses on cognitive development, ethnographic research methods, international food culture and policy, and independent research processes and proposals.

She is also Associate Editor and referee for Food Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal, where she promotes food systems as a serious field of inquiry by offering theoretical and editorial guidance. Jillian plans to pursue a career where she may continue leading efforts to address the serious political and economic challenges facing global food security. In her free time, she enjoys vegetable gardening, cooking, and creating sculptures and Raku pottery.

Thompson Prize for his commitment to public service. Josh became increasingly aware of the need for criminal justice reform upon arriving in New Haven. After working with the police department and city government on various criminal justice initiatives, Josh cofounded Project Youth Court, an organization that takes trained high-school volunteers into federal courtrooms to serve as the lawyers and jurors in juvenile misdemeanor-offense trials.

Louis, where he independently researched the municipal court and jail systems. He is an avid hiker and rock climber, and enjoys playing bluegrass music as a bass player and mandolinist. For reasons he can't remember, Benji Fleischacker requested a cello from his parents at the early age of six. Since then, he has devoted himself to studying the instrument in orchestras, chamber music and solo performance.

Before college, Benji spent a year teaching cello at a local music school in Costa Rica, where he developed both a love of teaching and a recognition of the many musical traditions that children bring to the music classroom. Benji will graduate from Yale in with a Bachelor's degree in History, concentrating in Latin American history.

Aside from his academic interest in the discipline of history, he hopes to use the context of Latin American social history to develop a music curriculum that better takes into account the backgrounds and cultures of music students. In college, Benji was the principal cellist of the Yale Symphony Orchestra, an avid chamber musician, and the business manager and a member of the all-cello rock band Low Strung, for which he arranged original covers of popular music.

He pursues his interest in expanding the scope of classical music by performing in contemporary ensembles and premiering student compositions. In March , he will be premiering a suite of seven pieces based on the Bach cello suites which he commissioned from composers at Yale. Benji has performed original research in Costa Rica on the national music education program for which he taught in Interviews with government officials, program directors, professional musicians, students enrolled in the program and their families demonstrated the discursive limits of classical music education.

Benji hopes to bring a global perspective to the challenge classical music poses to local traditions, and the opportunities communities have to expand their culture through music education and performance. Raised in a Dallas home by an Indian mother and an Iranian father, Cyrus Ghaznavi was imbued with the spirit of multiculturalism, which has been pivotal in granting him a global outlook later in his education, especially with respect to international health.

Cyrus will graduate from Rice University in May with a B. While an undergraduate, he researched rotavirus infection of human intestinal cells to understand how reactive oxygen species incur robust interferon responses. Drawing on his experience as a researcher and global health enthusiast, Cyrus founded the Rice University chapter of END7, an international campaign devoted to raising awareness of neglected tropical diseases NTDs and funds for their elimination in disadvantaged nations across the globe.

Since its founding, he has traveled to Washington, D. Recognizing the importance of policy in the advancement of science, he interned in D. Back in Houston, Cyrus has demonstrated a commitment to scholastic life at his university by tutoring his peers in STEM courses and general academic matters as part of the Academic Fellows and Peer Academic Advisors programs, respectively. Cyrus hopes to attend medical school, focus on infectious diseases, and build a career at the World Health Organization.

In his free time, Cyrus enjoys trying new restaurants, listening to audiobooks, writing poetry, and studying Japanese. Martha Isaacs will graduate with honors in May with a B. On a full merit scholarship, she has spent her undergraduate studies analyzing the ways in which transportation accessibility affects urban citizens' mobility, from the unequal distribution of light rail routes in her hometown, Baltimore, to the lack of walkability observed in her current neighborhood in Chapel Hill.

Particularly interested in participatory planning to increase social capital in neighborhoods, especially through accessible transportation, she has worked for the New York City Anti-Violence Project and The Glass-House Community Design in London. She also works as a Research Assistant at the Highway Safety Research Center in Chapel Hill, developing issue briefs on bicycle and pedestrian traffic impact analyses.

She is also teaching a seminar course on how the built environment affects place-based identity and concepts of home, incorporating her interests in photography, filmmaking, and music into experiential learning methods in urban planning.

Ultimately, she plans to work as a reporter, telling the stories of marginalized voices as they interact with powerful policies and systems. At an earlier internship with the 60 Minutes in Washington D. She was its first intern to travel out of town for two shoots, coordinating interviews at FBI Headquarters and in Chicago, and independently producing a shoot in West Virginia.

At the State Journal, she reported on gang violence, higher education, and city government, and wrote seven page-A1 articles in her first month on the job.

At Notre Dame, she is editor-in-chief of the student newsmagazine, Scholastic, and manages a team of 24 in addition to about 30 regular contributors to produce a monthly glossy magazine. She first discovered her passion for journalism at age 17, when she got a job making videos at her local police department.

Neil recently left Federal government service, having worked since August in the Obama Administration. He oversaw the presidential approval process for declaring severe domestic incidents as major disasters or emergencies under the Robert T. Additionally, he served as a duty officer within the Response Policy Directorate, working with the White House Situation Room to inform senior NSC staff and White House principals, including the President, about severe domestic incidents, their impact on local populations, and the U.

Additionally, Neil was an Action Officer within the Office of the Undersecretary of Defense for Intelligence, where he covered issues related to defense cover and human intelligence activities. Walsh School of Foreign Service at Georgetown University, Neil interned at various Federal agencies and departments, a think tank, and a financial services company.

He is passionate about solving transnational threats, such as terrorism, organized crime, climate change, and natural disasters, through economic policy and instruments. Neil is an avid basketball and football fan, consistently rooting for the Baltimore Ravens and Georgetown Hoyas. Corey Ruder is a field ecologist working on the forefront of climate change research.

She is currently finishing her first year as a Ph. She is a recent Phi Beta Kappa graduate of St. As an undergraduate, Corey was selected as a Beckman Scholar and spent a year and a half developing a reliable indicator of agricultural runoff in lakes. She continued her research for an additional year in a follow-up project linking runoff to increased production of a lesser-known, but extremely powerful greenhouse gas called nitrous oxide.

In addition to her extensive research on lakes, Corey conducted a series of ecological research projects in Australia, traveled to Japan to analyze the spread of radioactive material across a farm near Fukushima, and studied permafrost thaw as a research assistant in Siberia. She has presented the results of her research at three conferences, including a poster at the American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting. As a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellow, Corey works to further our understanding of the drivers of climate change while increasing communication to the public and advocating for greater representation of women and minorities in STEM-related fields.

From Biloxi, Mississippi to Cape Town, South Africa, Elena Swartz has experienced the power of organizations working together to help communities in crisis. Elena is driven to help people find creative local solutions to complex problems due to humanitarian conflict and natural disaster. She is particularly interested in the role that arts and culture play in protecting human dignity during crisis. This experience inspired her to work with communities in crisis and to study emergency management and resilience strategies.

As an undergraduate she was named a Mellon Mays Undergraduate Fellow and received funding to conduct a two-year independent research project on the socioeconomic role of heritage sites in South Africa. Elena then helped build the administrative and financial capacities of small arts companies and programs in Philadelphia by improving their professional networks and organizational systems.

Her work in government, non-profits, and private sector entities increased her interest in management strategies. She entered the Evans School to focus on monitoring and evaluation and management of international humanitarian work. In the summer of she interned with the United Nations Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights in Geneva, Switzerland where she helped introduce system improvements to the Human Rights Council and researched human rights field operations.

Resettling in a new environment without any knowledge of English and enrolling in a school for the first time of her young life, Kadiata learned first-hand the empowering potential of education.

Her experiences have motivated her to be a leader in her community and to continue to pursue higher education. Beginning at community college, Kadiata was elected the Student Government President of her campus and active with several humanitarian organizations in the greater Atlanta area, including interning for the International Rescue Committee and mentoring refugee youth with the Refugee Family Services.

Her passion for social change and leadership experiences working with non-profit organizations led to her induction into the Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Society. She graduated with a B. She aspires to work in the field of human rights in Islamic law as both an activist and an academic, focusing on gender issues while pursuing doctoral studies.

Bryan Vadheim is an economist interested in natural resource management at the intersection of science and policy. A Montana native, Bryan has long been passionate about natural resources, and graduated with honors and degrees in both Chemical Engineering and Economics from Montana State University.

During his undergraduate career he conducted a variety of research on natural resource topics, resulting in academic publications on low cost water sanitation using concentrated ultraviolet light and conflict mineral policy in the Democratic Republic of Congo, as well as a patent in disinfection technology. Alongside his research activities, he also helped coordinate water and sanitation projects in rural Kenya with Engineers Without Borders, including on-the-ground implementation and stakeholder engagement.

As a researcher at the Grantham Research Institute in London during his studies, Bryan worked on spatially disaggregated econometric models of forestry in Indonesia and infrastructure in Ethiopia. Since , Bryan has worked as an economist on natural resource policy issues at Vivid Economics, a small consultancy in London. He has particular experience in forestry and water management policy, but has also applied his engineering background to work on the integration of renewable energy sources into electricity grids.

He works extensively with developing country governments and NGOs, with on-the-ground experience in Ethiopia and Ivory Coast. Outside of work, Bryan is an avid traveller, Ultimate Frisbee player, outdoorsman, and unapologetic burrito snob. Frustrated, Sophia looked for alternative forms of dispute resolution, eventually turning to the nationally recognized Dutchess Mediation Center.

Sophia is the youngest accredited third-party mediator at the Center and practices in New York State. Early on, Sophia distinguished herself as lead paralegal on a major international consent merger and a successful hospital litigation.

This gave her insight into the larger strategic negotiations and international aspects of nearly every case. That year, Sophia also received funding to attend the International Transformative Mediation Conference.

These experiences deepened her appreciation for the law and strengthened her conviction that mediation should be used to improve it. She plans to pursue a law degree, starting in the fall In her spare time, Sophia spends her copious amount of energy playing violin in a community orchestra, running half-marathons, and indulging her taste for French cheese. Occidental College Field of Professional Interest: Water and Wastewater Treatment Kelsey Harpham is passionate about water, and about the connection between communities and water resources.

Wesleyan University Field of Professional Interest: Hunter College Field of Professional Interest: International Education Andrew Maguire is an international development practitioner driven to create more inclusive and effective education systems globally. Syracuse University Field of Professional Interest: Jewelry History and Curatorial Practice Laura Marsolek is a metalsmith and art historian who aspires to become a jewelry expert and museum curator.

Vanderbilt University Field of Professional Interest: Fordham University Field of Professional Interest: Trauma Studies, Comparative Literature, Psychotherapy Growing up in Brooklyn, Nikolas Oktaba frequented the local public library searching for books to read when he accompanied his mother at her job as a cleaning lady.

Tufts University Field of Professional Interest: University of Virginia Field of Professional Interest: University of Pennsylvania Field of Professional Interest: Northwestern University Field of Professional Interest: Theatre Rachel Stamler-Jonas grew up in Metro Detroit where exposure to community-based art projects inspired her to use art as a mechanism for collective action.

Film A proud Detroit native, Seheri turned to storytelling at a young age to reimagine the world around her. Swarthmore College Field of Professional Interest: University of Michigan Field of Professional Interest: Political Science; Journalism Daniel Block is a recent graduate of Swarthmore College, where he majored in political science and history.

Princeton University Field of Professional Interest: Yale University Field of Professional Interest: History; Musicology; Anthropology For reasons he can't remember, Benji Fleischacker requested a cello from his parents at the early age of six. Rice University Field of Professional Interest: Medicine; Global Health Raised in a Dallas home by an Indian mother and an Iranian father, Cyrus Ghaznavi was imbued with the spirit of multiculturalism, which has been pivotal in granting him a global outlook later in his education, especially with respect to international health.

Georgetown University Field of Professional Interest: Olaf College, Nominating Institution: Aquatic Biogeochemistry Corey Ruder is a field ecologist working on the forefront of climate change research. University of Washington Field of Professional Interest: Andrews, Scotland, ; B. Emory University Field of Professional Interest: Natural Resource Management Bryan Vadheim is an economist interested in natural resource management at the intersection of science and policy.

Vassar College Field of Professional Interest: A dual Mexican and US citizen raised in the Arizona borderlands, Isabel is dedicated to working with immigrant and migrant communities and plans to pursue a career in clinical social work, supporting the reintegration of deported migrant children and families.

Since graduation, she has done extensive research on migration trends and policies, border enforcement, and networks of migrant support in North and Central America, at the Migration Policy Institute and as a research assistant to investigative journalist and writer Todd Miller, author of Border Patrol Nation. As an undergraduate, she carried out independent field research on child-rearing practices among an indigenous Maya community in Guatemala and co-led an alternative spring break collaborating with local youth in rural El Salvador.

In her free time, Isabel loves to dance, bake, hike and take road trips. Willamette University Field of Professional Interest: Previously, she worked for her alma mater as Director of the Willamette University--Chemawa Indian School Partnership, a service learning program based on mutual teaching and learning. She conducted research for the U. University of Texas Field of Professional Interest: Her work examines the systems and structures of control around bodies, in particular the female body, using food as a reference and replacement in sculptures, fountains, videos and drawings.

As a contributing writer to the International Sculpture Center, she focuses on Texas-based artists, writers, critics, and curators. Competing and training horses in dressage and eventing since childhood, Gracelee is a proud graduate of the United States Pony Club.

She is currently supporting two research studies at Mount Sinai Hospital as a research coordinator, investigating health outcomes for geriatric patients and predictors of inpatient mortality among people with sickle cell disease. She conducted qualitative research and built sickle cell health maintenance tools for a hospital medical record system as a research assistant in the Department of Biomedical Informatics.

During a semester abroad in South Africa, she volunteered at the YMCA of Cape Town and helped design and lead art, science, and life skills afterschool lessons for disadvantaged elementary and middle school youth. Anthropology; Archaeology Alex McDougle is an anthropologist focusing on bio-archaeology and forensics. Conducting extensive fieldwork in the Gilbert Islands in the Republic of Kiribati, she supports the current excavation effort for American Soldiers killed during the Battle of Tarawa in the Pacific Theater.

As a high school student, she volunteered with the excavation of a World War II internment camp hidden in the valleys of West Oahu. While in college, she worked with the Ifugao Archaeological Project investigating upland rice field systems of Cordilleran people of Luzon in the Philippines. Her research addressed the potential of skeletal samples of children, leading to an undergraduate thesis analyzing the ways in which children of rice farming populations defied accepted understandings of population health during the initial introduction of sedentary farming, and underscored the need to include more diverse population samples to challenge generally accepted grand narratives of archaeology.

As an African-American female, Alex is passionate about giving voices to marginalized peoples and increasing minority representation in academia. When not in the field, she is an amateur poet, coffee connoisseur and hip hop fanatic trying to make the world a better place. She is interested in ecology and conservation, and enjoys exploring nature along the shores of Lake Michigan.

She has helped assess groundwater availability on a national forest in Utah, worked in a carbon laboratory at Northwestern to identify carbon sources that may contribute to climate change, and spent a semester studying salt marsh ecology at the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole, Massachusetts.

Hollings Scholarship, she studied salmon conservation in Seattle, Washington. Throughout her research experiences, Jessie has strived to connect with people and communities. She writes for the campus nature magazine In Our Nature and advises younger environmental students.

After receiving her B. She returned to the U. Aly enjoys shaking up her normal routine, whether in the form of morning dance parties now a thing in New York, Washington and Los Angeles , farming which she did in Turkey's Black Sea region and Sardinia , or more recently, rocket yoga.

She aspires to a career in film and theater that create space for others to tell their stories and advance positive social change. In , aided by a Humanities Scholars Summer Fellowship, she wrote, directed, and produced a musical on feminism and civil rights in the s, proceeds from which benefitted Traffick, an anti-human trafficking organization. In , she completed a documentary on the history of Senegalese theatrical performance and served as a Media Intern for the Council on International Educational Exchange in Dakar, Senegal.

As Director of Video Production for The Unexpected Laboratory, a young multidisciplinary artistic company, she led a film team to Tamil Nadu, India in to create videos for Visions Global Empowerment focused on uplifting disenfranchised communities.

She is in post-production for her senior honors thesis, a documentary film on Afro-French female identity. Louis, Nominating Institution: Washington University in St. Louis Field of Professional Interest: Louis, he worked for two years as a research assistant on legislative processes at the Weidenbaum Center on the Economy, Government, and Public Policy, and as an intern with the St.

Louis County Public Defender. After graduation, he interned at the U. Embassy in the Republic of Fiji and then spent nearly three years working at the National Democratic Institute, a nonpartisan, nonprofit organization that supports and strengthens democratic institutions worldwide. Since graduate school, Dustin has focused on justice system issues.

He interned in Jakarta, Indonesia with KontraS, an Indonesian NGO dedicated to human rights and access to justice issues, completing an assessment of the nascent Indonesian national legal aid law. He tutors incarcerated men at the Albert C. Wagner correctional facility on mathematics weekly.

In his spare time, Dustin enjoys bicycle touring, mountain biking, and cooking inventively mediocre meals. Jenny aspires to a career in mental health that combines her passion for biomedical science, social justice, and anthropology to provide equitable and culturally informed patient care.

Through Barnard's New York City Civic Engagement Program fellowship, she is planning a city-wide conference on student mental health activism to take place in April In her free time, Jenny enjoys analyzing pop music videos through a feminist lens, eating spicy guacamole, and playing the Japanese koto with the Columbia University Hogaku Ensemble.

While at Berkeley, she founded the Pachamama Project, which has continued to collaborate with water-focused NGOs in Mexico and Bolivia to establish gender and water programs in schools and maintain water treatment systems. She co-created and facilitated an undergraduate course on water and human rights, served as president of the Berkeley Water Group, and co-wrote a pamphlet on nitrate contaminated water in the Central Valley with California Rural Legal Assistance CRLA.

Rebecca received an M. She is also a Truman and Udall Scholar. In addition to her dedication to water security for vulnerable populations, Rebecca is an avid outdoorswoman and enjoys learning from different cultural traditions, especially by sharing meals, music, and art. Tulane University Field of Professional Interest: Urban Planning; Architecture Annie Peyton is an architectural designer and avid urbanist. She is passionate about the intersection between the physical and social aspects of the built environment, and believes that public space and mass transit are catalysts for promoting social equity.

She studied architecture, studio art and urban studies at Tulane University on a full merit scholarship, graduating with a Master of Architecture and Bachelor of Architecture in and receiving an award for her thesis proposing a new system of public transit and public buildings across New Orleans.

Annie studied abroad in Copenhagen, Denmark, whose highly functional integrated transit systems showed her the link between well-designed urban infrastructure and quality of life. She is an avid photographer, and unsurprisingly, enjoys exploring urban environments by bike, foot and public transportation. As the elected cohort delegate, he organizes academic and social events and facilitates communication with the school administration.

To fund his studies in France, he works part-time as a bartender, an English teacher with the Acadomia Institute, and as a freelance French-to-English translator. He worked for three summers in Ann Arbor as a research assistant and project leader with the University of Michigan Health System, where he studied Project Healthy Schools, an educational intervention aimed at reducing childhood obesity in Detroit schoolchildren.

He has presented the research findings in peer-reviewed publications and at national public health conferences. Rob remains passionate about the alleviation of global health and educational disparities.

In the long term, Rob hopes to apply his academic and professional experiences to a career at the intersection of public health and education policy. In his free time, he enjoys travel, snowboarding, studying languages, and craft beer.

She has worked extensively with AidData, a research lab investigating international development finance. Experienced in both quantitative and qualitative research methods, she has worked as a geo-coder to track the impact and effectiveness of foreign aid, developed methodologies to study governance reforms, and helped design field experiments. Rebecca has co-taught an English literacy class and now individually tutors adult learners at Literacy for Life in Williamsburg.

She has worked with the International Rescue Committee in Charlottesville as a family mentor to newly arrived refugees. An International Orientation Peer Leader, she has welcomed over new international students to campus each fall.

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