Tracee Ellis Ross '94 DFA'15 hon. has created a limited-time capsule line for J.C. Penney, which will include women’s apparel, accessories and home décor. It will be available at all 875 locations and online beginning November 12, 2017.
Angela Robinson '92 is writer-director for the new film Professor Marston and the Wonder Women, about the origin of Wonder Woman. Her resume includes The L Word, True Blood, and How to Get Away With Murder.
Susan A. Manchester '77 shareholder at the law firm Sheehan Phinney Bass & Green, has been recognized with one of the 2017 Pastoral Counseling Services Good Samaritan Awards, which honor individuals who pursue extraordinary measures to strengthen communities and improve life in New Hampshire.
Deborah A. Heiligman '80 authored the young adult book Vincent and Theo: The Van Gogh Brothers, based on the letters between Vincent Van Gogh and his brother. The book is the winner of the 2017 Boston Globe Horn Award.
Maureen A. Friar '82 was appointed as director, business development and consulting services at NCheng LLP, a multi-cultural certified public accounting and consulting firm. She was previously executive director of the Huairou Commission.
Linda Liau-Bergsneider, M.D. '87 was named chair of the department of neurosurgery at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA. Dr. Liau is only the second woman to chair an academic department of neurosurgery in the United States. She has devoted the past 20 years to developing and refining innovative treatment strategies for tackling glioblastoma, the most aggressive and lethal type of brain tumor.
Brittany D. Grovey '06 was named pain physician at San Diego Pain Consultants. She is a fellowship-trained interventional pain provider and anesthesiologist who specializes in sports related injuries, regenerative medicine, headaches, and post-mastectomy pain.
Ama A. Codjoe '01 is a recipient of a 2017 Rona Jaffe Foundation Writers' Award, which identifies and supports women writers of exceptional talent in the early stages of their writing careers. Currently she is completing her first collection of poems, Iterations of Being, which investigates familial legacies and histories through various subjects, and is a consultant at DreamYard Project in the South Bronx.
Barbara Lynn-Davis '86 has written a new novel, Casanova's Secret Wife, which is set in 18th-century Venice and based on an actual account by Giacoma Casanova.
Cara Mund '16 was crowned 2018 Miss America. She is the first contestant from North Dakota to win the crown.
Nanette M. Weilleux, Ph.D. '79, professor of computer science at Simmons College, was honored with the fifth annual Toby Sloane Award for Student Centeredness, which is presented to a Simmons College professor who demonstrates extraordinary enthusiasm for and dedication to teaching at the undergraduate level.
Scout L. Willis '13 announced at New York Fashion Week that she will release her first solo album next year. She will discontinue her clothing collection, Scout's General, in order to focus on her music.
Ilse Bell MD'96 was named senior director of quality and practice transformation at Health Initiatives Consulting, where she will serve as an expert in workflow redesign aimed at reducing costs and improving quality.
Kristin Davitt '88, P'19 has been appointed the inaugural vice chancellor for development and alumni relations at University of Pittsburgh and president of the Medical and Health Sciences Foundation at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center.
Keelin Garvey, M.D. RES'09 was appointed as medical director, forensic psychiatry at InnovaTel Telepsychiatry. Previously, she was statewide psychiatric medical director at the Massachusetts Partnership for Correctional Healthcare, where she provided clinical care to inmates with serious mental illness.
Sharon A. Marine '90 was named vice president for alumni relations and development at University of Chicago. She currently serves as vice president for development, Cornell Tech and associate vice president for alumni and development for the Northeast Corridor at Cornell University.
Ruthanne Fuller '79 will run for mayor in the September 12 preliminary election in a field of seven candidates. The two top finishers move on to the general election on November 7.
Brianne Goutal '12 a professional equestrian who returned to international competition following the birth of her first child in January, won second place in the Hampton Classic Grand Prix in Bridgehampton after competing in a three-horse jump-off.
Laini A. M. Nemett '06 will be featured in an exhibition of 32 of her works entitled “When We Lived Here” where she explores the concept of home through collaged architectural environments she creates from cardboard models and large-scale oil paints. The exhibit will be at the Mandeville Gallery at Union College where she is a fine arts professor.
Margaret Russell '80, editor-in-chief of Galerie magazine, has been appointed honorary dean of the School of Building Arts at the Savannah College of Art and Design. The first to hold this title, she will help expand the school's educational offerings in the building arts, observe classes, and helping place students in internships across the building arts and related industries.
Jillian L. Goldfarb SCM'05 PHD'08 will be assistant professor in the College of Earth and Mineral Sciences’ John and Willie Leon Family Department of Energy and Mineral Engineering at Pennsylvania State in January 2018. Her research focuses on the issues surrounding energy generation and its impact on the environment.
Elena T. Kissel '81, P'13, P'17 has been appointed director of development at Clean Ocean Access, where she will be guiding all fundraising initiatives and developing new relationships to build the visibility, impact, and financial resources for the organization. She was previously director of donor relations at Green Schools Alliance in New York.
Kim Nemirow '97 has joined the government enforcement practice of the law firm Kirkland & Ellis in Chicago. Previously, she practiced with Ropes & Gray.
Renee Inomata '87, a partner at the law firm of Burns & Levinson, has been named to Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly's "Top Women of Law" and by Profiles in Diversity Journal to its "Women Worth Watching" list for 2017.
Jannine C. Melvin '14 is co-founder of Bezel3D, a futuristic jewelry story that will offer first of its kind 3D printed jewelry and allow the user to digitally try it on before purchasing.
Isabelle Thenor-Louis '16 is program associate for Health Career Connection, which connects health organizations, employers, and graduate schools to undergraduate students and recent graduates who are interested in health careers.
Rachel A. Zabar '94 was profiled in The New York Times, where she talked about working at the food emporium Zabar’s in her youth and about her flourishing vintage couture business in Los Angeles.
Mia S. Hegazy '11 has assumed the role of vice president at Catalyst Equity Partners LLC. In this role she is responsible for deal origination through writing research reports, formulating investment strategies, and conducting company outreach for the private equity and venture capital firm. She joined Catalyst in 2013.
Christine A. Leahy '86 was named chief revenue officer at CDW, an information technology products provider. Previously she was senior vice president, international at the company.
Krystyn Van Vliet '98 was named associate provost at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. She is a professor in the departments of Materials Science and Engineering and Biological Engineering. She will assume her new role on September 1.
Liz Garbus '92 is producing and directing a documentary about The New York Times in the age of Trump. The documentary filmmaker has been imbedded inside the news organization since Inauguration Day and will reportedly continue filming through next January. The project is being financed by Showtime.
Brianna Williamson '11, currently a medical student at Wright State University Boonshoft School of Medicine, took a year off from medical school to immerse herself in rural Guatemala and care for patients, assisting a local doctor in two Mayan villages to provide prenatal care, sex education, and nutritional care. She had spent a semester abroad in Guatemala while an undergraduate at Brown.
Rachel Solotaroff, MD '92 will assume the role of president and chief executive officer of Central City Concern, a nonprofit health clinic and low income housing provider, at the end of September. She is currently the organization's chief medical officer.
Co-founder and managing director of Rebel Kitchen, Tamara Arbib '05, announced her company's launch of a new non-dairy drink containing six ingredients, including coconut cream, to mirror the richness of milk, and brown rice for sweetness. Named 1L, the product is available in whole, semi-skinned, and skimmed fat varieties.
Kathy Bloomgarden '70, P'94, P'00, CEO of Ruder Finn, has launched a new Alexa Skill available through Amazon's Alexa Skills Marketplace. "Kathy's Thoughts" features thoughts and perspective on leadership, company culture, innovation, stategy, and inspirational quotations. Dr. Bloomgarden is a regular contributer of thought leadership to Fortune, Forbes, and Entrepreneur.
University of Pennsylvania athletic director, Grace Calhoun '92, was awarded the Division I FCS Administrator of the Year. Since the beginning of her tenure as Penn's athletic director, Ms. Calhoun has overseen 13 Ivy League team championships, 49 Icy individual champions, and 56 All-Americans.
Ruthanne Fuller '79 is campaigning to be the 31st major - and first woman mayor - of Newton, Massachusetts. She currently represents Newton as an At-Large City Councilor.
Singer/songwriter Karen Pittelman '97 leads Karen & the Sorrows, a three-member country music band who are openly queer and are working to make country more welcoming for queer artists. Their new album, "The Narrow Place," is scheduled for release on August 25.
Anna D. Rothschild '07 will be joining the video department at the Washington Post as host/editor for health and science. Currently, she is the creator and host of Gross Science, a YouTube series from NOVA and PBS Digital Studios, which has garnered more than 183,000 subscribers.
Bana Hadid '18 is among 54 people who spent a week in Jordan in July with the Syrian American Medical Society offering medical care of refugees.
Stephanie E. Bruneau AM'06 recently published The Benevolent Bee: Capture the Bount of the Hive through Science, History, Home Remedies and Craft! She is owner and beekeeper of The Benevolent Bee, a small business selling honey, beeswax candles, herbal body care products, and other handcrafted and hive-derived items.
Emmy-award nominated writer Bridget Carpenter '91 MFA'95 has been named winner of the 2017 Princess Grace Award. The awards, which will be given at a gala in October, support emerging artists pursing their artistic goals and comes with a $25,000 unrestricted gift.
Patricia L. Andrade MD'89 RES'95 has joined the medical staff at Morton Hospital and Morton Surgical Associates. A general surgeon with a special interest in breast surgery and laparoscopic surgery, Dr. Andrade was previously affiliated with St. Luke's Hospital in New Bedford, MA.
Emily Conway '99 MD'03 has joined Sutter Health in Santa Rosa, CA as a cardiologist. She previously practiced at the Adventist Heart Institute.
Barbara Jeremiah '73, former executive vice president of corporate development at Alcoa Corp., has been appointed to the board of directors of Weir Group, a Scotland-based engineering company listed on the London Stock Exchange.
Christine Leahy '86 was promoted to chief revenue officer at CDW Corp. In this newly created role, she is responsible for all customer-facing units of the company, including its corporate, public, small business, international, and strategic solutions and services organizations. Ms. Leahy joined CDW in 2002 as the company's first general counsel.
Vice President of Community Relations at UMass Memorial Health Care, Monica Lowell '77, has been appointed to the Latino Advisory Commission. The Commission, established by Governor Charlie Baker, will assess the priorities of the Latino community on a statewide basis and identify up to three priority areas to be addressed by the Commission over the course of the next two years.
Sena Zorlu '04 is co-founder of the B2B startup Instapio, which was selected to participate in a new program launched by SAP.iO, SAP's business unit focused on driving new business. The SAP.iO Foundry program, which supports female founders and increasing their presence in the tech industry, will provide selected founders with mentorship and workshops to support their companies' growth.
Laura Linney '86 DFA'03 hon. stars in the new Netflix crime drama Ozark about a money manager who takes his wealthy family from Chicago to the Missouri Ozarks, where he much launder millions to appease a drug boss and save his family from danger.
Elizabeth Newman '00, president and CEO of Centers for Families and Children, was profiled as one of Crain's 2017 Women of Note. Her organization is a group of 500 people who provide early learning, health and wellness, and workforce services to 25,000 people in the Cleveland area.
Cecile Richards '80 LHD'10 hon., president of Planned Parenthood, is writing a memoir about her own experiences as an activist and her time at Planned Parenthood "making trouble and organizing change." The currently untitled book is scheduled to be released next spring.
Taryn Simon '97, an American multidisciplinary artist, is one of 31 women artists being honored by the Smithsonian's Hishhorn Museum at their annual gala in November. The group of artists, which represents three generations of women, is being celebrated for their contributions to the field and for having "transformed the way we look at art and set the states for generations of creative talents to come."
Kori Schulman '08 is editor-in-chief and director of digital partnerships at the Obama Foundation in Chicago. She describes the process of building the foundation's digital team as a kind of "startup for citizenship." Ms. Schulman previously worked on social media initiatives under former President Barack Obama.
Mary Lou Jepsen '87 PHD'97 SCM'14 hon. is creating a hat-like device that would enable people to transmit their thoughts to a computer or to another person just by thinking them. In an interview with CNBC, Ms. Jepsen predicted this kind of telepathy will be possible within weight years. Ms. Jepsen is the former Google[x] engineering executive and founder of Openwater.
Mirana Kaiser '95, granddaughter of the late David Rockefeller GP'95, GP'02, GP'03 and co-president of the Refugee Center Online, organized the organization's strategic planning retreat this year in Kykuit, the 177-acre Rockefeller estate in Sleepy Hollow, NY. Ms. Kaiser discussed how welcoming refugees and supporting them to establish themselves on their own merit was an idea familiar to her grandfather who, as one of his last philanthropic acts, pledged two years of financial support for the Refugee Center.
Cara Morey '01 was promoted to head coach of Princeton University's women's hockey team. She had been associate head coach for the Tigers for six years.
Beth Tuttle '81 was named president and CEO of the American Horticultural Society (AHS). Ms. Tuttle, who will join the AHS on October 30, 2017, is currently president and CEO of DataArts, a national resource for in-depth data about the finances and activities of cultural nonprofits.
Sarah Morris '89 is having her second social exhibition at Capitain Petzel, a contemporary art gallery in Berlin, Germany. The exhibition is titled "Cloak and Dagger" and will run through August.
Daisy Johnson '10, a portrait photographer, was name to the Observer's 2017 Young Social Power List, a list of 20 young socialites making a name for themselves.
Sabrina Gschwandter '00 is the featured artist in a solo exhibition titled "Hands at Work," at the Shoshana Wayna Gallery in Santa Monica. The exhibition of Gschwandtner's quilts, which are made from 16-mm instructional films on the textile arts, runs through the end of July.
Sarah Flack '89 serves as editor of Sophia Coppola's latest drama, The Beguiled, starring Colin Farrell and Nicole Kidman. Ms. Flack is serving on the grand jury of the 2017 Karlovy Vary International Film Festival in Czechoslovakia.
Dr. Cathy Budman '79, a clinical professor of psychiatry at Hofstra Northwell School of Medicine and a founding member of the New York State Consortium for Tourette, was honored by the New York City Chapter of Tourette Syndrome (TS) Association of America for her service to the TS community. Dr. Budman is now director of the LI Center for Tourette and Related Disorders.
Amy Spencer '95 has joined the Washington, DC office of the law firm Blank Rome LLP, where she is an associate in the insurance coverage group. She came to Blank Rome from Cohen Mohr, and was previously an insurance coverage attorney with Dickstein Shapiro, LLP.
Andrea Newborn '84 has been appointed executive vice president, general counsel, and corporate secretary of ABM Industries, a publicly traded provider of facility solutions with revenues of approximately $5.1 bullion.
Anne Kronenberg '82, P'17 has been appointed to the baord of directors of the Kinsale Capital Group, Inc., a specialty insurance group headquartered in Richmond, VA. Ms. Kronenberg was most recently a managing director at J.P. Morgan.
Rebecca Yeldham '90 will be executive producer of the new film Boy Erased. Based on the memoir Boy Erased: A Memoir of Identity, Faith, and Family by Garrard Conley, the movie is set to star Nicole Kidman, Lucas Hedges, and Russell Crowe.
Caitlin Mehner '06 has landed a supporting role in the civil rights biopic, The Best of Enemies. The film, based on the novel The Best of Enemies: Race and Redemption in the New South by Osha Gray Davidson, is about a civil rights activist who battles KKK leader CP Ellis over the segregation decree in 1970s Durham, North Carolina.
Louise Chen '98 has joined Cantor Fitzgerald, a global financial services firm, as senior research analyst and managing director. Chen will focus on speciality pharmaceuticals equity research.
Providence Business News released it's 2017 "40 under 40" list of successful, engaged young professionals in Rhode Island. Honorees include Briannan Bintz ScM'08 of Semma Therapeutics; Elizabeth M. Goldeberg ScM'17 RES'13 of Brown University; and Diana Permodo MAT'13 of United Way.
Ophelia J. Wilkins '02 was promoted to the position of associate at Kuth Ranieri Architects in San Francisco. Ms. Wilkins joined the firm in 2015 as a project architect and was previously with the firm Robin Chiang & Company.
Founding member of Maverick Collective and contributer to the Huffington Post Caitlin Heising '12 reflected on her experience at 125 Years of Women at Brown in her article "From 1892 to Today: 8 Lessons from 125 Years of Women at Brown." Ms. Heising was also a panelist at the conference.
Deputy Chief of Staff and Policy Director for the Rhode Island State Senate, Marie Ganim P'12, has been appointed by Governor Gina Raimondo to be the state's next Health Insurance Commissioner.
Sharon Stern Gerstman '72, P'05 assumed the office of president of the 72,000-member New York State Bar Association on June 1.
Seema Nanda '92 has been named vice president and COO of The Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights.
Lynn Nottage '86 DFA'11 hon., P'20 will premiere her play Mlima's Tale in March 2018 at the Public Theater. Ms. Nottage most recently won her second Pulitzer Prize for her play Sweat.
Lisa Donohue '87 has been appointed to the board of Synacor, a publicly traded technology company. Ms. Donohue serves as president of the board of trustees of Milton Academy and is also a board member of She Runs It and The 4As.
Victoria Nuland '83 will join the global strategy and commcerial diplomacy firm Albright Stonebridge Group as senior counselor in September.
Vice President of Women & Diversity B2B Marketing at IBM, Denise Evans '77, will serve as a strategic partner to host Wells Fargo for The Women Presidents' Organization (WPO) inaugural business summit. The summit is targeted at the 105 members of the organization who generate annual gross revenues of $40 million or more.
Vice President of Innovation and New Business Development at Land O'Lakes, Raquel Melo '93, announced the launch of the new Land O'Lakes Dairy Accelerator, a program aimed at growing the total dairy industry. Accelerator participants will have access to resources on financing, brand building, manufacturing, sales and distributio, and leadership development, and each will receive a $25,000 stipend.
Director of Pediatric Neurosurgery at Massachusetts General Hospital Ann-Christine Duhaime '77 is researching connections between brain chemistry and consumption. Her interest in the neurobiology or sustainable behavior led her to develop a blueprint for a "green" children's hospital that would be cost- and energy-efficient and act as a living lab for studying whether and how such buildings might affect the reward system of patients and health care professionals.
Lorine Pendleton '91 is the keynote speaker at the third annual OWN IT! Entrepreneurial Women's Conference at SUNY Ulster Community College in June. Pendleton is an active angel investor.
Lisa Margenson '84 has been hired by Bank of America Merrill Lynch to lead their newly formed Retirement Client Experience & Communications Group. She was previously the head of marketing and creative services for retirement solutions at Voya Financial.
Italian-born chef Nina Clemente '03 will return to The Standard, High Line in New York City during the summer. The chef at Los Angeles' Di Alba will create a menu for the outdoor plaza of The Standard running through mid-October.
Vice President of Global Markets for IBM Denise Evans '77 is one of 40 women board directors and executives who helped open the stock market of the Tokyo Stock Exchange on May 10 to celebrate Japan's hosting of the 2017 Global Summit of Women. The three-day summit gathered 1,500 international leaders in government, business, and civil society with the theme "Beyond Womenomics: Accelerating Access."
Grammy-nominated singer-songwriter Lisa Loeb '90 will make her debut at The Carlyle Hotel in New York. She will be performing at Cafe Carlyle from June 6-17.
Rebecca Yeldham '90 will produce an Amazon Studios' movie, as yet unnamed, starring Paris Jackson, the 19 year old daughter of the late Michael Jackson. The dark comedy is about a mild-mannered American businessman who crosses the line from citizen to criminal.
Stephanie Brag '08 and Nedenia Hutton Craig '08, co-founders of the made-to-order dress label Dee Hutton, were profiled in Brides magazine. The two were married within just a few months of each other, and both wore gowns designed by Ms. Craig. Since their weddings, the duo has launched a custom wedding gown and bridesmaid dress program for Dee Hutton.
Holly Peterson '87, P'21 released a new novel, It Happens in the Hamptons, about a young, single mother who moves to the Hamptons, has a love affair, and experiences some of the friction between the locals and the jet-setters. Tina Brown wrote that with this book, Ms. Peterson "seals her place as the Proust of the beach blanket."
Billie Tsien '71 and her husband and partner, Tod Williams, are the architects behind the proposed design of the Obama presidential library scheduled to open on the South Side of Chicago by 2021. The center will have classrooms, a library, an auditorium, and public garden.
"The world needs a great deal from us," said Reverend Janet Cooper Nelson, unversity chaplain, during a community gathering on the Main Green to reflect on tragic events in the summer.
The Washington Post featured a guest column written by President Christina H. Paxson titled "Brown University president: A safe space for freedom of expression." The column rides on the heels of a country-wide debate about colleges and universities preparing students for difficult and complex issues today.
In a short documentary that explores the possibilities of delaying cognitive decline in old age, Brown neurologist Suzanne De La Monte joins other scientists in suggestion people have the power to lower their chances of getting Alzheimer's disease.
Maria T. Zuber, Ph.D. SCM'83 PHD'86 SCD'08 hon., P'11 is the first woman to run a NASA spacecraft mission, saying she has a "genetic predilection" to explore space.
Women's Crew alumna and three-time All-American Tessa Gobbo '13 takes home an Olympic gold medal in women's coxed eight.
Christy Law Blanchard is Director of Program Outreach and Development at Brown University's Pembroke Center. Her audio essay, "This I Believe Rhode Island: Fleeting Moments," is featured on RINPR.
Nicole Pollock '08 appointed next Chief of Staff by Providence Mayor.
Goldie Corash Michelson '24 was the oldest living American when she passed away at 113 years old.
Actress Yaya DaCosta '04 stars in her first full-time cast role on NBC's Chicago Med.
Incoming first year Nicolaia Rips '20 publishes memoir about growing up in the infamous Chelsea Hotel.
Photographer Alejandra Carles-Tolra featured Brown's Varsity Women's Rugby Team in her exhibit "The Bears."
Mary Gluck, Professor of History and Judaic Studies, spoke with Forward about the assimilation of Jews in Budapest.
Assistant Professor of Psychiatry Lindsay Oberman researches transcranial magnetic stimulation, which has the potential to make emotion-related information accessible to people with autism spectrum disorder.
Holly Case, Associate Professor of History, comments on Hungary's plan to welcome foreign "guest workers" after politicians announced a severe labor shortage in the country.
Kate Schapira, a Providence poet and lecturer in English at Brown, sits behind a small booth at the entrance to Burnside Park and gives passersby the opportunity to air their climate change anxieties. Her project attracts people who are worried about the environment but feel left out of the national conversation.
Sarah Fox, a professor and researcher at Brown University, comments on the state of obstetric training and the reasons why, for many women, childbirth-related injuries go undiagnosed.
Women's Crew Alumna Tessa Gobbo '13 will represent the US at the 2016 Rio Olympics.
Jill Furman '90, Tony-winning producer of Hamilton, on trusting her gut, the two greatest productions of her life, and what's next.
Extreme pilot Emily Biss Wilson '96 tests planes before airline delivery.
Katia Lund '89 has joined the advisory board of a new non-profit production company, We Do It Together. The company was created to finance and produce films dedicated to female-driven film content.
Jean Howard '70, a loyal Brown alumna, was one of eight Brown University honorary degree recipients this year. Howard is an advocate for diversity in higher education and has made significant contributions to the fields of early modern literature and the history of drama.
WLC member Joelle Murchison '95 named Associate Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer at UCONN.
Alissa J. Rubin '80 and Kathryn Schulz '96 are awarded Pulitzer Prizes. Rubin was recognized for a series of articles about the daily lives of Afghan women. Schulz was recognized for her feature story "The Really Big One" about earthquake threats in the northwestern US.
Louisa Chafee '14 qualifies to represent the U.S. in the 2016 Summer Olypic Games in Rio.
Marie Langlois '64 LLD'92 hon. elected Chair of Rhode Island Foundation.
C.D. Wright, visionary poet and beloved member of the Brown family, passed away.
Mary Lou Jepsen '87 PHD'97 SCD'14 HON., executive director at Facebook and head of display technologies at Oculus, will deliver the closing keynote at the inaugural "Women Transforming Technology" conference being held in February in Palo Alto, California.
Cecile Richards '80 LHD '10 HON, president of the Planned Parenthood Federation of America was recognized by Glamour Magazine at the 25th Women of the Year award ceremony.
Celebrating two dedicated WLC members, Nancy Fuld Neff '76, P'06, P'14 with 2015 Brown Annual Fund Co-Chairs' award recipient, Alexandra E. Mandis '95.
Emma Watson '14 is helping to make a positive change in the fashion industry.
Sabrina De Santiago '00, former aide to the Democratic Sen. Tom Udall of New Mexico and Rep. Lucille Roybal-Allard of California, was recently appointed as the new director of government affairs at the Center for American Progress (CAP).
Author Casey Schwartz '04 published a new book, In the Mind Fields: Exploring the New Science of Neuropsychoanalysis, which explores the conflict between the fields of neuroscience and psychoanalysis.