The Psychology Department enjoyed a busy and productive year in 2001-02. Our student enrollments are at an all time high, with nearly 1600 course registrations. Also, we now have more total majors than any other department in the college: 71 graduating seniors, 84 incoming seniors, and over 90 incoming juniors. These numbers put the department under some strain, but we are all enjoying the superb quality of the students who take our courses and choose our major.
We had seven students complete honors theses this year. The overall quality was absolutely superb. In addition, about 80 students did independent studies.
As is typical in a large department, there were lots of comings and goings among faculty. Visiting Assistant Professor Bryan Bonner completed the second of his two years here, and will go on to the School of Business at the University of Utah. We will miss him. Bryan was an outstanding teacher. Two other visitors were also here for the year. Meredyth Krych, a Stanford Ph.D., was here as a Visiting Assistant Professor in cognitive psychology. She is moving on to Montclair State University in New Jersey next year. Kevin Shockley, a University of Connecticut Ph.D. was also a Visiting Assistant Professor in cognitive psychology this past year. Kevin is taking a position at the University of Cincinnati next year. Bryan, Meredyth, and Kevin were wonderful colleagues, and we are grateful for their contributions. In addition, three people from the area taught single courses for us: Jeffrey Geller ’70, M.D., and William Goodman, Psy.D. (Doctor of Psychology), each taught a course in clinical psychology, and Francine Rosselli ’88, Ph.D., taught a course in social psychology.
As the number of visitors suggest, many regular members of the department had leaves during the year. Kris Kirby was on leave the whole year. In the fall, Phebe Cramer, Marlene Sandstrom, and Betty Zimmerberg were on leave, while in the spring Susan Engel, Steve Fein, and Laurie Heatherington were on leave.
Next year will be more settled. Marlene Sandstrom is taking an Assistant Professor leave, which she will spend at the Oakley Center. Ari Solomon is also taking a leave, in the fall semester. Everyone else will be on board. Our only visitor will be Francine Rosselli ’88, in the fall. However, we are adding two new regular faculty members. Dr. Safa Zaki will be joining us as a cognitive psychologist. She is coming from a post-doc at Indiana University, where she has been since receiving her Ph.D. from Arizona State University. Also, Noah Sandstrom, a Duke Ph.D., will be joining us in neuroscience. Noah has been here as a Lecturer and the Senior Essel Fellow for the past three years.
Professor Phebe Cramer served as the Discussant for a symposium, “Structural Changes in Adults and Children Following Psychological Treatment” at the annual meetings of the Society for Personality Assessment in San Antonio, TX in March 2002. Professor Cramer presented her research on defense mechanisms at a meeting of The Group on Conscious and Unconscious Processes, Department of Psychiatry, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor in November 2001. She served as outside reviewer for several colleagues being considered for promotion and/or tenure at their institutions. Professor Cramer continued as a member of the Editorial Board of the Journal for Personality Assessment and the European Journal of Personality. She also served as an ad hoc reviewer for the American Psychologist,European Journal of Personality, International Journal of Testing, Psychological Assessment, Journal of Personality, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, and Journal of Research in Personality. Professor Cramer is continuing an active program of research on the study of defense mechanisms, and studies on identity development. In addition, she has started a new program of research, looking at development across the years of adulthood, in collaboration with the Institute of Human Development at the University of California.
Last August, Lecturer Susan Engel presented research at the Xth European Conference on Developmental Psychology, in Uppsala, Sweden. The paper, titled “The Experiential Basis for a Theory of Mind,” was written with Robert Kavanaugh. Amy Sprengelmeyer ’00 and Kathryn Kavanaugh ’00 collaborated on the research. In August, Susan also delivered the Keynote Address at The International Conference on Early Childhood Education in Aalkemar, The Netherlands. Her advisee, Hilary Hackmann ’02 conducted a study of young children’s curiosity in a classroom setting. They are currently preparing this research for publication. She wrote a chapter for a forthcoming book honoring developmental psychologist Katherine Nelson. The chapter is based on research done with Alice Li ’01 and is titled “Narratives, Gossip and Shared Experience: What Young Children Know about the Lives of Others.” She continued to serve as educational advisor to The Hayground School, an experimental school of which she is a co-founder, in New York.
In October, the Program in Teaching hosted Williams’ first reunion for alumnae who teach. Approximately 75 people attended. Among other activities, Chip Lovett gave a wildly popular lecture on teaching science. The reunion included alumni from the Class of 1936 to the Class of 2000. The program now has its own web page and was mentioned in one of Jane Swift's State of the State Addresses.
Steven Fein was promoted from Associate to Full Professor, effective in July 2002. Professor Fein conducted research on stereotypes and prejudice, social influence factors in perceptions of humor and racially sensitive attitudes, false memory implantation, social stigma concerning gay men, interpersonal suspicion and attribution processes in the context of jury decision making, social psychological factors affecting women’s and men’s math performance, the effects of media images on self-esteem and performance and on sexism, social ostracism, and performing or choking under pressure. Professor Fein co-authored the fifth edition of Social Psychologywith department colleague Saul Kassin, as well as the ancillary,Instructor’s Resource Manual, with department colleague Bryan Bonner. Professors Fein and Kassin co-edited the volume, Readings in Social Psychology: The Art and Science of Research. Professor Fein also completed writing chapters for and co-editing the book, Motivated Social Perception: The Ontario Symposium. His article, “Maintaining One's Self-Image vis-à-vis Others: The Role of Self-Affirmation in the Social Evaluation of the Self,” was published in Motivation and Emotion with Dr. William von Hippel, of the University of New South Wales, Professor Fein wrote two chapters for the upcoming Encyclopedia of Cognitive Science: “Stereotypes” and “Prejudice.”
With department colleagues Al Goethals and Marlene Sandstrom, Professor Fein organized the fourth G. Stanley Hall Symposium in Psychology. The conference was held in October 2001, at Williams and brought together many of the world’s top scholars on the topic of gender and aggression. Professors Fein, Goethals, and Sandstrom are editing a book based on this symposium.
In addition to several invited colloquia around the country, Professor Fein spoke at the Williams Club Faculty Forum focusing on the origins and aftermath of September 11, held at the Club in New York in April 2002. Professor Fein also presented “Stereotyping and Prejudice in Context: Self-Image Motives and Local Norms” at the American Psychological Society annual conference, held in June 2002 in New Orleans.
Professor Fein served as a consulting editor for the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, as well as for Psychological Science. Professor Fein served on the Executive Committee of the International Society for Self and Identity. Professor Fein supervised the work of 42 independent study projects, three Winter Study independent study projects, two senior honors theses, and several research assistants.
Assistant Professor Elliot Friedman continued his research on the biological mechanisms of impaired immune function in the Flinders Sensitive Line (FSL) rat model of depression. He published articles in the journalsPsychosomatic Medicine and Toxicological Sciences and attended annual meetings of the Society for Neuroscience in San Diego, CA and the Psychoneuroimmunology Research Society in Madison, WI. He was recently awarded a two-year $100,000 grant from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases to study how brain chemistry regulates behavior and immune function in the FSL rats. This spring, independent study students Margaret Burr ’02 and Sarah Oboyski ’03, working in collaboration with Biology professor Steven Swoap, gathered data on cardiovascular and immune function in FSL and control rats. They will present these results at the 2002 Society for Neuroscience meeting in Orlando, FL.
Students in Prof. Friedman’s Psychoneuroimmunology seminar got their hands dirty with original experiments investigating how activation of a small population of stress hormone receptors modulates immune responses: some students looked at whole body immune responses while others examined hormonal effects on the activity of specific cells in the test tube. The students presented the results of their efforts in an end-of-semester breakfast poster session. Students in the Health Psychology course this spring conducted semester-long research projects on topics ranging from sports psychology to heart disease, work that culminated in the production of some impressive web pages (viewable on campus at psych262/).
Professor George R. Goethals continued as chair of the Psychology Department and also continued his work as chair of the Program in Leadership Studies. Professor Goethals completed an invited chapter on Freudian perspectives on leadership, wrote an invited chapter on the history of social psychology, and is currently preparing another invited chapter on psychological theories of leadership. He continues his research on peer effects among college students, investigating the kinds of groups that work together most productively in discussing intellectual issues. In January, Professor Goethals taught a Winter Study course in Panama with Professor James Mahon in Political Science. Ten students participated in the course called Panama: Leadership at the Crossroads of the World. In June of 2002, Professor Goethals is hosting a gathering of leadership scholars at Mt. Hope Farm, where the group is attempting to write a general theory of leadership. He is organizing the conference with Professor Emeritus James MacGregor Burns ’39.
Professor Laurie Heatherington taught in the fall semester and Winter Study and continued her research during a sabbatical leave in the spring semester of this year. She developed and team-taught a new Winter Study course with Professor Craig Wilder of the History Department, Mental Illness and Social Justice in America, which examined the historical and current treatment of people with schizophrenia in its social, cultural and political contexts and which included visits to mental health institutions and other experiential components.
On her sabbatical leave during the spring semester, Professor Heatherington was a Fellow at the Oakley Center for the Humanities and Social Sciences. Sabbatical projects included completion of a large study of marital interaction during problem discussions, funded by the Radcliffe Research Support Program, and work on a large literature review, pilot studies, and grant proposal for a new line of research on the role of attributions in parent-teen relationships.
In July 2001, she taught a seminar for local secondary school teachers, “Gender, Confidence, and Academic Achievement: Enhancing the Social Climate of the Classroom for Boys and Girls” in the Williams summer seminars for educators. She organized the child and family therapy track of papers for the North American Society for Psychotherapy Research conference in November 2001 in Puerto Vallarta, Mexico, and attended a conference on Psychotherapy with Women in April in Cambridge, Massachusetts. She also attended the annual conference of the Society for Psychotherapy Research in Santa Barbara, California, June 2002.
Professor Heatherington served on the editorial boards of Psychotherapy Research and as a frequent ad-hoc reviewer for the Journal of Marital and Family Therapy. She served on the Board of Directors and as chair of the Clinical Committee of the Gould Farm (Monterey, MA), a treatment center/working farm that serves people with major mental illness. She also served on the Advisory Board of Northstar, a community initiative working to promote agency collaboration on, and outcomes-based assessment of, the physical and mental health of children in northern Berkshire County.
Professor Saul Kassin published the fifth edition of his coauthored textbook,Social Psychology, in 2002, as well as Readings in Social Psychology(with Steven Fein), both with Houghton Mifflin. He also published a commentary, “Eyewitness Researchers as Experts in Court: Responsive to Change in a Dynamic and Rational Process,” in theAmerican Psychologist, and an article, “Human Judges of Truth, Deception, and Credibility: Confident but Erroneous,” in Cardozo Law Review. Kassin gave a keynote address entitled “Social Influences on False Confessions: How Innocence Puts Innocents at Risk” at the February 2002 Meeting of the Society for Personality and Social Psychology, in Savannah, Georgia. At the 2002 Meeting of the American Psychology-Law Society, in Austin, Kassin organized and chaired a featured symposium entitled “Actual Innocence: Antecedents and Consequences of Wrongful Convictions.” By invitation, Kassin gave talks to the MacArthur Foundation Juvenile Justice Network, in Boston and Toronto; California Association for Criminal Justice & California Public Defenders Association in Monterey; the New Hampshire Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, in Manchester; the Georgia Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, in Atlanta; and the Massachusetts Criminal Law Conference, in Boston. This past year, Kassin gave talks at the University of Massachusetts, the University of Michigan, Northeastern University, and Northeastern University School of Law. He also appeared on Massachusetts School of Law TV shows on eyewitness identifications and police interrogations & confessions. Kassin continued to serve as consulting editor for Law and Human Behaviorand as a consultant and expert witness in a number of cases. In 2002, Dr. Kassin was elected a Fellow of the American Psychological Society “for outstanding contributions to the science of psychology.”
Professor Robert D. Kavanaugh continued his service as the Director of the Oakley Center for the Humanities and Social Sciences where he was busy arranging speakers and for several interdisciplinary lecture series, and overseeing the Center’s colloquia, seminars, and weekly research lunches. In the psychology department, Dr. Kavanaugh continued his research on the development of imagination and causal reasoning in young children. In October, Dr. Kavanaugh attended the Cognitive Development Society meetings, and in April he made two presentations at the Conference on Human Development. One was a paper entitled, “Reflections on a Social-Interactive Model of Pretense,” presented in an invited symposium entitled Issues in the Study of Pretense. The other was a paper entitled, “Recollections of a Childhood Imaginary Companion: Implications for Later Development.” In May, Dr. Kavanaugh published a chapter on social pretend play between caregivers and young children in an edited volume on pretending and imagination in animals and children. During the past year, Dr. Kavanaugh served as an ad hoc reviewer forDevelopmental Psychology and Child Development.
Assistant Professor Marlene Sandstrom’s research this past year has continued to focus on children’s peer relationships. She is particularly interested in issues of competence and resiliency – that is, how children negotiate difficult peer experiences (teasing, exclusion, victimization) over time. Dr. Sandstrom has continued her collaboration with the elementary schools in Pittsfield and North Adams, and has been collecting classroom data with the help of several undergraduate students. Dr. Sandstrom is an active member of the American Psychological Association and the Society for Research in Child Development. She presented research entitled “Everyday Rejection Experiences: How Children Cope” at the Conference for Human Development in Charlotte, NC. She also presented an educational session for teachers entitled “Peer Rejection in Childhood” at Egremont Elementary School in Pittsfield.
Lecturer Noah Sandstrom’s recent research has focused on hormonal modulation of learning and memory across the lifespan. Using rodent models, Dr. Sandstrom has investigated the degree to which stressful experiences early in life influence learning and memory in adulthood. In addition, his lab has been examining the neural and behavioral consequences of ovarian hormone deprivation and the effects of estrogen replacement. Dr. Sandstrom has recently begun a series of studies examining neuroprotective properties of estrogen in animal models of ischemia.
Dr. Sandstrom presented his research at the Society for Neuroscience conference in San Diego. Students in his lab presented their research at a Neuroendocrine Studies Symposium at the University of Massachusetts as well as at the annual meeting of the Northeast Under/Graduate Research Organization for Neuroscience (N.E.U.R.O.N.). In the past year, Dr. Sandstrom has served as an ad hoc reviewer for Behavioral Neuroscience, Hormones and Behavior, as well as Cognitive, Affective & Behavioral Neuroscience.
Assistant Professor Kenneth Savitsky conducted research on egocentrism and social judgment and published a paper entitled “You Don’t Know Me, But I Know You: Asymmetric Assessment of Insight into Self and Other” in theJournal of Personality and Social Psychology. In addition, his 2001 paper entitled “Do Others Judge Us as Harshly as We Think? Overestimating the Impact of Our Failures, Shortcomings, and Mishaps” was abstracted inClinician’s Research Digest: Briefings in Behavioral Science. His 1996 paper entitled “Like Goes with Like: The Role of Representativeness in Erroneous and Pseudoscientific Beliefs” was reprinted in Classic and Contemporary Readings in Social Psychology and in Heuristics and Biases: The Psychology of Intuitive Judgment. Dr. Savitsky and his colleagues presented their research at the annual meeting of the Society of Personality and Social Psychology, in Savannah, GA, including a presentation entitled “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell: How Disease Severity and Modifiability Impact Decisions to Seek Medical Testing,” presented in a symposium on “Social Psychological Perspectives on the AIDS Pandemic After 20 Years: Issues and Interventions.” In addition, Dr. Savitsky presented invited colloquia at Connecticut College and Harvard University, supervised the senior honors thesis research of one student, and supervised the independent research projects of three students.
Assistant Professor Ari Solomon's research continues to focus on clinical depression and anxiety. He is leading an intramural research team in analyzing large epidemiological datasets; the objective is to differentiate clinical depression from normal mood variation. As part of another multidisciplinary research team he participated in a pioneering investigation of the functional neurobiology of sexual arousal. Dr. Solomon continues to study cognitive and interpersonal markers of depression-proneness, and supervised an Independent Study in this area.


Melody Samuels '02 and Abby Davidson '03 at work in Betty Zimmerberg's lab.

Professor Betty Zimmerberg was on sabbatical leave in the fall in the Department of Experimental Biology at the University of Cagliari, Italy. Cagliari is the capital of Sardinia, an island in the Mediterranean. This university is an internationally acclaimed center for neuroscience research. While there, Professor Zimmerberg conducted experiments on the effects of maternal separation on the developmental pattern of mRNA protein subunits of the GABA receptor and production of the neurosteroid allopregnanolone. This research will hopefully lead to a better understanding of the neural mechanisms underlying behavioral responses to fearful situations and how childhood trauma might impair developing coping behavior. The research was supported by a grant from the National Science Foundation, entitled “Early Experience and Neurosteroid Response to Stress.” The scientific experience was superb, as was the landscape, cuisine, culture and archeology of Sardinia.
During the fall semester, Melody Samuels ’02 presented research conducted the previous summer with Professor Zimmerberg in collaboration with Professor Susan Brunelli of Columbia University. The poster, entitled “Responses of rats selectively bred for infant ultrasonic vocalizations (usv) to allopregnanolone” was presented at the annual meeting of the International Society for Developmental Psychobiology in San Diego. Also working in Professor Zimmerberg’s lab last summer were Abigail Rosenthal ’02 and Abigail Davidson ’03. Both Abigails will be joining Professor Zimmerberg in Capri, Italy at the end of June to present their research at the International Behavioral Neuroscience Society.
In June 2001, Professor Zimmerberg served as a mentor at Project Kaleidoscope Workshop entitled Undergraduate Neuroscience Education: from the Enchanted Loom to the World Wide Web at Trinity College. She gave two invited workshops on the Multimedia Neuroscience Education Project. Another invited workshop on this NSF-supported project was presented at N.E.U.R.O.N. (the Northeast Undergraduate Research Organization for Neuroscience) meeting at Wellesley College last April. To visit theMultimedia Neuroscience Education Project please go to
Her other professional activities included serving on the steering committee of N.E.U.R.O.N and on the program committee of the International Behavioral Neuroscience Society. Professor Zimmerberg also was a grant reviewer for the Behavioral Neuroscience Program at the National Science Foundation, served on the editorial board of Developmental Psychobiology, and reviewed manuscripts for various neuroscience journals.

Class of 1960 Scholars in Psychology
Ivelina Borisova
Daniel Klasik
Joslyn R. Nolasco
Virginia Despard
Karen M. Lichtman
Cynthia Posner
Kate Forssell
Robert O. Lopez
Edin Randall
Jessica Grogan
Anna MacIntosh
Nicole Stephens
Luke Hyde
Claudene A. Marshall
Nicole E. Theriault
William Karczewski
Eric Moore
Natalie Tolejko
Brian Kelly

Danielle A. Weiss
Dr. Gary L. Wells, Iowa State University
“Eyewitness Identification Research: A Contribution of Psychology to Criminal Justice”
Dr. Janet Hyde, University of Wisconsin-Madison
“Men Are From Earth, Women Are From Earth: Science vs. the Media on Psychological Gender Differences”
Dr. Sophie Freud, Simmons College
“False Prophets of Psychology”
Dr. Paul Harris, Harvard University
“The Work of the Imagination”

Susan Engel
“The Experiential Basis for a Theory of Mind”
Xth European Conference on Developmental Psychology, Uppsala, Sweden
Steven Fein
“Stereotyping and Prejudice in Context: Self-Image Motives and Local Norms”
American Psychological Society Annual Conference, New Orleans, LA
Saul Kassin
“Social Influences on False Confessions: How Innocence Puts Innocents at Risk”
Meeting of the Society for Personality and Social Psychology, Savannah, Georgia
“Actual Innocence: Antecedents and Consequences of Wrongful Convictions”
“Police Interrogations and False Confessions: How Innocence Puts Innocents at Risk,”
“Social-Psychological Frameworks for Expert Testimony on Coerced Confessions”
“I’d Know a False Confession If I Saw One: A Comparative Study of College Students and Police Investigators”
“He’s Guilty!: Investigator Bias in Judgments of Truth and Deception”
Meeting of the American Psychology-Law Society, Austin, Kassin
Marlene Sandstrom
“Everyday Rejection Experiences: How Children Cope”
Conference for Human Development, Charlotte, NC
“Peer Rejection in Childhood”
Egremont Elementary School, Pittsfield, MA
Noah Sandstrom
“Hormonal Modulation of Learning and Memory”
Gustavus Adolphus College
“Hormones and the Brain: Influences on Learning and Memory”
DePauw University
Kenneth Savitsky
“Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell: How Disease Severity and Modifiability Impact Decisions to Seek Medical Testing”
Annual Meeting of the Society of Personality and Social Psychology, Savannah, GA
Ari Solomon
“Reliability of Trauma Reports in Generalized Anxiety Disorder”
Poster Presentation at the Association for the Advancement of Behavior Therapy
Betty Zimmerberg
“The Multimedia Neuroscience Education Project” workshop presented at the Project Kaleidoscope Meeting “Undergraduate Neuroscience Education: from the Enchanted Loom to the World Wide Web”
Trinity College, Hartford, CT
“Using a Model of Early Neonatal Stress to Elucidate Patterns of Altered Brain Development”
Department of Experimental Biology, University of Cagliari, Cagliari, Italy
“Pandering or Pedagogy: Using Multimedia to Teach Neuroscience”
Workshop presented at the N.E.U.R.O.N. conference
Wellesley College, Wellesley, MA

Trisha M. Barbosa
Going to law school
Laurel A. Bifano
Marlene M. Bonasera
Going to Boston, and looking for work in accounting or insurance
Ivelina I. Borisova
Jasmine B. Bradley
Laura A Brand
Working for ABN-AMRO in New York City
Jose I. Bravo
Teaching elementary school at the Greenwich Country Day School in Greenwich, CT while going for Master's in Education
Cristin L. Brennan
Matthew B. Brothers
Teaching elementary school in Atlanta, GA as part of Teach for America for two years, then medical school
Joshua M. Burns
Margaret H. Burr
Jennifer K. Cahill
Planning to move to New York City and look for a job in advertising or marketing
O'Neil A. Campbell
Kelley R. Cardeira
Attending a post-baccalaureate premedical program through the Harvard Extension school next year before moving on to Medical School for Psychiatry; living in Cambridge and hopefully working part-time at a psychiatric hospital in the Boston area
William R. Casolo
Eloisa Chavez
Carolyn Chevez
Bethany E. Cobb
Attending graduate school at Yale University, working toward Ph.D. in astronomy
Jeffrey M. Crudup
Virginia G. Despard
Moving to San Francisco and working in adolescent mental health
Kathleen C. Effler
Brian J. Foley
Working for a specialist firm on the AMEX
David B. Fontes
Kate L. Forssell

Rebecca E. Fritz
Biology teaching fellow at Deerfield Academy next year and then hopefully attending medical school after that
Craig W. Fydenkevez
Financial advising, advertising, or something in the sports industry
Alexandre Garceau
Jessica E. Grogan
Working at the UMass Medical Center as a Psychiatric Research Coordinator doing depression research
Hilary R. Hackmann
Hoping to get a job as a Clinical Immunology Technician at Children's Hospital in Boston for a year before going to medical school
Jessica S. Hartley
Anne L. Huber-Richards
Going to be the first mate on a yacht out of Newport, RI for the summer, and joining the Coast Guard in September
Rachel L. Jenkins
Working at the New England Center for Children in Southborough, MA
Vickie Y. Jo
Entering medical school this fall, either University of Virginia or Columbia
Matthew J. Kelleher
Brian A. Kelly
Selma Kikic
Haydee I. Lanza
Andrea M. Lee
Karen M. Lichtman
Teaching Spanish in middle school or high school
Anna E. MacIntosh
Going to graduate school in social psychology at the University of Virginia
Victoria Martinez
Karen M. McCloskey
Laura A. McMillian
After some traveling (Sydney, Utah, and Idaho), settling in Los Angeles and, hopefully, finding a job at a talent agency
Tiffany M. Medina
Attending a Ph.D. program in clinical psychology at Pennsylvania State University
Adrian V. Meli
Eric A. Moore
Peter E. Munoz
Jenny R. Myers
Dana Lea Nelson
Joslyn R. Nolasco
Currently looking for a research position in psychology or psychopharmacology, planning on going to medical school in two years, also considering graduate school in psychology
Eric J. Pierson
Tenaya R. Plowman
Leading backpacking trips for teenagers in Hawaii this summer and then back working in the Overland office (on our very own Spring Street) this fall
Jessica L. Poch
Cynthia H. Posner
Teaching intern at the American School in Milan, Italy for next year followed possibly by law school
Edin T. Randall
Steven R. Rettke
Attending New York University School of Medicine
David C. Ross
Georgetown University Law Center, JD program
Melody L. Samuels
Hoping to get a job in neuroscience research
Jennifer A.Sawaya
Rachel M. Seys
Moving to the CA Bay Area where she hopes to find work that is intellectually stimulating and morally satisfying
Jennifer A. Simon
Attending Columbia Law School
Nicole M. Stephens
Alternate for a Fulbright Fellowship to do psychology research in Santiago, Chile, or doing strategy consulting in Boston for Braun Consulting
Kari H. Sutherland
Natalie R. Tolejko
Working with a psychiatrist at Stanford (Dr. Debra Safer) doing research on the effectiveness of Dialectical Behavior Therapy in the treatment of binge eating disorder and anorexia, also applying to Ph.D. programs in Clinical Psychology for the following fall
Lida P. Ungar
Amanda C. Weber
John C. Weil
Danielle A. Weiss
Doing Teach For America in New Orleans
Erin C. Wheeler
Hoping to either be teaching at an elementary school or working with kids
Samuel E. Wilson
Working in New York City next year for ABN-Amro, an investment bank.
Bokhyun Yoo
Working in NYC as a paralegal