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Humanist Haven

10960007_406600202846983_2733359188927985077_oLooking for a community where you can ask big questions, explore what gives your life meaning and purpose, and act to make the world a better place? We invite you to join us for Humanist Haven, a gathering for atheists, agnostics, searchers, the nonreligious, the unaffiliated, believers, or anyone interested in exploring human-centered ethics. Hosted by the Yale Humanist Community, we are open to the public and welcoming to all—no matter how you identify.

 

Metered street parking is free in downtown New Haven on Sundays, but please email and let us know if you’re interested in learning more about discounted lot or garage options.

Want to volunteer at Humanist Haven? We need people to offer reflections, facilitate conversation, and help us set up the space. Click here to let us know when you’re available.

Want to join a group walking over from campus? On Humanist Haven Sundays, a group of students will leave Phelps Gate at 12:45 PM to walk to The Grove.


2016-17 THEME: HOW TO BE HUMAN

How should we live? What makes for a good life? How do we get out of bed in the morning? Some days these questions feel bigger and harder to answer than others. Join us on Sundays to explore how to be human—bring your questions, and come connect and reflect with others. (And if you still need help with the whole getting out of bed thing, we always have free coffee donated by A Happy Life!)


FALL 2016 SUNDAYS


September 11

Katherine Ozment: How to Find Grace Without God

How to Find Grace Without God

Sunday, Sep 11, 2016, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

6 Members Attending

Katherine Ozment, author of “Grace Without God: The Search for Meaning, Purpose, and Belonging in a Secular Age,” will discuss the reasons so many Americans are leaving organized religion and what this growing trend means for individuals, families, and communities as we seek to create connection and meaning outside the traditional framework of orga…

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Katherine OzmentKatherine Ozment, author of Grace Without God: The Search for Meaning, Purpose, and Belonging in a Secular Age, will discuss the reasons so many Americans are leaving organized religion and what this growing trend means for individuals, families, and communities as we seek to create connection and meaning outside the traditional framework of organized religion. Katherine will speak about the seemingly simple question her son asked her, which led her to write this book, and share what she learned from her three years of researching and reporting across the secular landscape of America. RSVP on Facebook.

Katherine Ozment is the author of Grace Without God: The Search for Meaning, Purpose, and Belonging in a Secular Age and an award-winning journalist who has worked in publishing for more than twenty-five years, including as a senior editor at National Geographic. Her essays and articles have been widely published in such venues as National Geographic, The New York Times, Spirituality & Health, Salon, and Tricycle. Born in Arkansas, she has lived on both coasts and now resides with her husband and three children in Chicago. You can find her on Facebook (katherineozmentauthor), Twitter (@katherineozment), or her website (www.katherineozment.com).


September 18

Community discussion

Join us for a potluck brunch (coffee is provided, but please bring something else to share!) discussion led by community members. All are welcome!


September 25

Laurie Santos: How to Think Different

How to Think Different

Sunday, Sep 25, 2016, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

6 Members Attending

Psychologist Laurie Santos will discuss how the human species is uniquely susceptible to the bad ideas of others. Join us for her talk about how this cognitive bias works, and learn steps you can take not to conform to the bad strategies of others.Laurie Santos is Professor of Psychology at Yale University and Head of Silliman College at Yale. Her…

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laurie santosPsychologist Laurie Santos will discuss how the human species is uniquely susceptible to the bad ideas of others. Join us for her talk about how this cognitive bias works, and learn steps you can take not to conform to the bad strategies of others. RSVP on Facebook.

Laurie Santos is Professor of Psychology at Yale University and Head of Silliman College at Yale. Her research explores the evolutionary origins of human cognition with a focus on the origins of human cognitive biases.


October 2

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


October 9

Tom Krattenmaker: How to be Secular

How to be Secular (plus: book launch party!)

Sunday, Oct 9, 2016, 7:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

2 Members Attending

There is an undeniable momentum growing in secular America. Increased numbers and visibility and the greater respectability that goes with them, a growing political presence, and the development of an organizational infrastructure (with organizations like YHC) that are creating community and showing a positive, attractive face of secular life. But …

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Tom Krattenmaker Director of Communications

There is an undeniable momentum growing in secular America. Increased numbers and visibility and the greater respectability that goes with them, a growing political presence, and the development of an organizational infrastructure (with organizations like YHC) that are creating community and showing a positive, attractive face of secular life. But there is still a great deal to figure out and accomplish. How can we get national politicians to take seculars more seriously? How can we address the need of many for the meaning, inspiration, and social support traditionally provided by religion? The search is on—and it can sometimes lead in surprising directions. RSVP on Facebook.

Immediately following Humanist Haven, please join us for the book release party for Tom’s new book, “Confessions of a Secular Jesus Follower,” from 3 to 5 p.m. at The Grove. The event will feature brief remarks by special guests, plus drinks, snacks, and the opportunity to buy Tom’s new book and have him sign it. A portion of book sales will be donated to YHC.

Tom Krattenmaker is an award-winning writer and columnist specializing in religion in public life and author of the new book Confessions of a Secular Jesus Follower. He is communications director at Yale Divinity School and a member of the YHC Board of Directors.


October 16

Community discussion

Join us for a potluck brunch (coffee is provided, but please bring something else to share!) discussion led by community members. All are welcome!


October 23

Panel: Art as Social Justice

Art as Social Justice panel and gallery show

Sunday, Oct 23, 2016, 1:00 PM

Silliman Campus at Yale University
505 College Street New Haven, CT

2 Members Attending

How can art serve as a vehicle to advance social justice? A few weeks before the Green Light Project conceptual unveiling and community celebration, join the Yale Humanist Community for a gallery show and panel discussion about how art can express important values, comfort the suffering, and inspire people to take action. Learn more about the Green…

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Location change: Maya’s Room, Silliman College, Yale University (509 College St, New Haven, CT)

How can art serve as a vehicle to advance social justice? A few weeks before the Green Light Project conceptual unveiling and community celebration, join the Yale Humanist Community for a gallery show and panel discussion about how art can express important values, comfort the suffering, and inspire people to take action. Learn more about the Green Light Project at glpnh.com. Learn more about the artists and RSVP on Facebook here.


October 30

Community discussion

Join us for a potluck brunch (coffee is provided, but please bring something else to share!) discussion led by community members. All are welcome!


November 6

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


November 13

Green Light Project Sunday

Green Light Project unveiling & Humanity Calamity: A night of comedy for art!

Sunday, Nov 13, 2016, 4:30 PM

Creative Arts Workshop
80 Audubon Street New Haven, CT

7 Members Went

Join us for the Green Light Project conceptual unveiling on the New Haven Green on Sunday, November 13, 2016 at 4:30 PM!Immediately followed by a fundraising event:Humanity Calamity: A night of comedy for art! Sunday, November 13, 2016 at 5:30PMCreative Arts Workshop 80 Audubon Street New Haven, CTDinner – Live Music – Comedy Show – Auction Fea…

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Location change: The New Haven Green and Creative Arts Workshop (80 Audubon Street, New Haven, CT)

Join us for the Green Light Project conceptual unveiling on the New Haven Green on Sunday, November 13, 2016 at 4:30 PM!

Immediately following the conceptual unveiling of an eight foot model of the obelisk on the New Haven Green, open to the public, on Sunday, November 13th at 4:30PM will be a major fundraising event:

Join us for Humanity Calamity: A night of comedy for art! Includes dinner, live music, comedy show, and auction. Featuring comedians Billy Winn, Leighann Lord, and Will Noonan. Produced by Treehouse Comedy Productions

Regular Tickets are $50, Student tickets are $25. Advance reservations are required.

For more information go to http://www.GLPNH.com or call 203-900-7942. Tickets may be purchased on Eventbrite for Humanity Calamity.

Yale Humanist Community, a 501(c)(3) non-profit is proud to be spear-heading this project on behalf of the Greater New Haven Community and the many organizations involved in bringing this public art to the New Haven Green. All donations are fully tax deductible. $10 of the regularly priced ticket is tax deductible.


November 20

Community discussion

Join us for a potluck brunch (coffee is provided, but please bring something else to share!) discussion led by community members. All are welcome!


November 27

No program (Thanksgiving weekend)


December 4

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


December 11

Vanessa Zoltan: How to Treat Harry Potter (or any Secular Text) as if it’s Sacred

How to Treat Harry Potter (or any Secular Text) as if it’s Sacred

Sunday, Dec 11, 2016, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Humanist chaplain and cohost of the hit podcast Harry Potter and the Sacred Text Vanessa Zoltan will talk about how one reading of a Harry Potter speech meant one thing to her as she read it on a Saturday morning at the Pride parade, and the following Sunday morning after the Orlando shooting. Same passage; different impact on her heart. Vanessa Zo…

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Vanessa ZoltanHumanist chaplain and cohost of the hit podcast Harry Potter and the Sacred Text Vanessa Zoltan will talk about how one reading of a Harry Potter speech meant one thing to her as she read it on a Saturday morning at the Pride parade, and the following Sunday morning after the Orlando shooting. Same passage; different impact on her heart. RSVP on Facebook.

Vanessa Zoltan is the Assistant Humanist Chaplain at Harvard University and at the Humanist Hub in Cambridge, MA. She co-facilitates the podcast Harry Potter and the Sacred Text and lives in freshman dorms with her dog, Rory Hermione Gilmore.


December 18

Community discussion

Join us for a potluck brunch (coffee is provided, but please bring something else to share!) discussion led by community members. All are welcome!


December 25

No program (winter break)


SPRING 2017 SUNDAYS


January 8

Julien Musolino: How to Popularize Science

How to Popularize Science

Sunday, Jan 8, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Efforts on the part of researchers to popularize science are of paramount importance in today’s world. And yet, a number of obstacles still stand in the way. In this talk, cognitive scientist Julien Musolino will discuss this important problem and propose possible solutions.Julien Musolino is a Franco-American cognitive scientist, public speaker, …

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Musolino headshotEfforts on the part of researchers to popularize science are of paramount importance in today’s world. And yet, a number of obstacles still stand in the way. In this talk, cognitive scientist Julien Musolino will discuss this important problem and propose possible solutions. RSVP on Facebook.

Julien Musolino is a Franco-American cognitive scientist, public speaker, author, and professor at Rutgers University, New Brunswick, where he holds a dual appointment in the psychology department and the Center for Cognitive Science.


January 22

Fernando Alcántar: How to Lead from Pain

How to Lead from Pain

Sunday, Jan 22, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Join author and activist Fernando Alcántar for a talk on identifying with the brokenness of others, accepting our own, and learning to guide our community and ourselves to a place of healing—using the lessons from the past as a launching pad for positive change.Fernando Alcántar is an out gay atheist activist and author of “To the Cross and Back.”…

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fernando-alcantarJoin author and activist Fernando Alcántar for a talk on identifying with the brokenness of others, accepting our own, and learning to guide our community and ourselves to a place of healing—using the lessons from the past as a launching pad for positive change. RSVP on Facebook.

Fernando Alcántar is an out gay atheist activist and author of “To the Cross and Back.” He is a former denominational leader for the Foursquare Church in Mexico, the United Methodist Church in the US, and missionary leader for Azusa Pacific University.


February 5

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


February 12 (Darwin Day)

Lynn Rothschild: How to Hunt for Aliens: Finding Darwin beyond Planet Earth

How to Hunt for Aliens: Finding Darwin beyond Planet Earth

Sunday, Feb 12, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Darwin utterly changed our understanding of the source of the diversity of life on Earth, and with it, our origin. But is our origin story one of a multitude—or are we unique or, indeed, alone in the cosmos? With Darwin as our guide, we are now in a position to go forth and search. Join evolutionary biologist and astrobiologist Lynn Rothschild for …

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Darwin utterly changed our understanding of the source of the diversity of life on Earth, and with it, our origin. But is our origin story one of a multitude—or are we unique or, indeed, alone in the cosmos? With Darwin as our guide, we are now in a position to go forth and search. Join evolutionary biologist and astrobiologist Lynn Rothschild for a special talk in honor of Darwin Day. RSVP on Facebook.

Lynn Rothschild is passionate about the evolution of life on Earth or elsewhere, while at the same time pioneering the use of synthetic biology to enable space exploration. Just as travel abroad permits new insights into home, so too the search for life elsewhere allows a more mature scientific, philosophical and ethical perception of life on Earth. She wears these hats as a senior scientist NASA’s Ames Research Center as well as Adjunct Professor at Brown University, and the University of California Santa Cruz. Her research has focused on how life, particularly microbes, has evolved in the context of the physical environment, both here and potentially elsewhere. Rothschild has brought her creativity to the burgeoning field of synthetic biology, articulating a vision for the future of synthetic biology as an enabling technology for NASA’s missions, including human space exploration and astrobiology. Since 2011 she has been the faculty advisor of the award-winning Stanford-Brown iGEM team, which has pioneered the use of synthetic biology to accomplish NASA’s mission, particularly focusing on the human settlement of Mars, astrobiology and such innovative technologies as BioWires and making a biodegradable UAS (drone) and bioballoon. Her lab will be begin to move these plans into space in the form of the PowerCell synthetic biology secondary payload on a DLR satellite, EuCROPIS, scheduled to launch in July 2017. She is a fellow of the Linnean Society of London, The California Academy of Sciences and the Explorer’s Club. In 2015 she was awarded the Isaac Asimov Award from the American Humanist Association, and was the recipient of the Horace Mann Award from Brown University. More importantly, she is a Yale graduate (Saybrook, ’78).


February 26

Jillian Jordan: How to Work Together

How to Work Together

Sunday, Feb 26, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

In this Humanist Haven talk, cosponsored with the Yale Effective Altruists, psychology professor David Rand will discuss research on cooperation. What makes people willing to pay costs to benefit others? He will talk about how factors like future interaction and reputation concerns motivate cooperative behavior, as well as present evidence that coo…

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In this Humanist Haven talk, cosponsored with the Yale Effective Altruists, Jillian Jordan of the Yale Department of Psychology, will discuss research on cooperation. What makes people willing to pay costs to benefit others? She will talk about how factors like future interaction and reputation concerns motivate cooperative behavior, as well as present evidence that cooperation is intuitive for most people, whereas deliberation leads to selfishness. RSVP on Facebook.

Jillian Jordan as a PhD candidate at Yale University working in the Human Cooperation Laboratory with David Rand, an Associate Professor of Psychology, Economics, and Management at Yale, and the director of the Applied Cooperation Team.   She has published in journals and periodicals including Psychological Science and Nature.


March 5

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


March 12

Adam Garner: How to Fail

How to Fail

Sunday, Mar 12, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Learning how to fail well is important. If not only because we’re all going to do it more than we’d like, but because it’s one of the best ways that humans figure out what’s right and wrong. Join Adam Garner, expert fail-er, to talk about the importance of failure, humility, and why (for the most part) failure isn’t the end of the world.Adam Garne…

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Adam GarnerLearning how to fail well is important. If not only because we’re all going to do it more than we’d like, but because it’s one of the best ways that humans figure out what’s right and wrong. Join Adam Garner, expert fail-er, to talk about the importance of failure, humility, and why (for the most part) failure isn’t the end of the world. RSVP on Facebook.

Adam Garner is a Campaign Manger at DoSomething.org, where he works with 5.3 million young people to make the world suck less. Previous to that, he worked at Interfaith Youth Core where he helped build the student interfaith movement. He graduated from the University of Illinois: Urbana-Champaign with a degree in Philosophy.


March 26

Ann Neumann: How to Approach Death

How to Approach Death

Sunday, Mar 26, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Ann Neumann, author of The Good Death, will discuss the current end of life landscape and discuss ways to look at our own and other’s deaths directly. Her talk will be followed by a Death Café discussion.Ann Neumann is a visiting scholar at The Center for Religion and Media at New York University and author of The Good Death: An Exploration of Dyi…

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ann neumannAnn Neumann, author of The Good Death, will discuss the current end of life landscape and discuss ways to look at our own and other’s deaths directly. Her talk will be followed by a Death Café discussion. RSVP on Facebook.

Ann Neumann is a visiting scholar at The Center for Religion and Media at New York University and author of The Good Death: An Exploration of Dying in America (Beacon Press, 2016).


April 2

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


April 9

Garrard Conley: How to be Authentic

How to be Authentic

Sunday, Apr 9, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

As a survivor of ‘ex-gay’ conversion therapy, Garrard Conley had to learn how to find his authentic self after years of self-loathing. Though the journey has been long and difficult, Conley has come to terms with the institutionalized religious harm he experienced as a teen and can offer some insights into the forms of bigotry that are still very m…

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garrard conleyAs a survivor of ‘ex-gay’ conversion therapy, Garrard Conley had to learn how to find his authentic self after years of self-loathing. Though the journey has been long and difficult, Conley has come to terms with the institutionalized religious harm he experienced as a teen and can offer some insights into the forms of bigotry that are still very much alive in our country and the ways we can continue to fight against them. RSVP on Facebook.

Garrard Conley is the author of Boy Erased: a memoir (Riverhead/Penguin 2016). He has written for TIME, VICE, CNN, Virginia Quarterly Review, etc.


April 23

Jen Bailey: How to Embrace Radical Difference

How to Embrace Radical Difference

Sunday, Apr 23, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

From Ferguson to Charleston, Orlando to Baltimore, Dallas to Baton Rouge, the events of the past three years have uncovered through violent acts of domestic terror the wounds at the heart of our democracy. It is clear that in the absence of a new moral and ethical vision for our nation we will continue to self-isolate—surrounding ourselves exclusiv…

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jen baileyFrom Ferguson to Charleston, Orlando to Baltimore, Dallas to Baton Rouge, the events of the past three years have uncovered through violent acts of domestic terror the wounds at the heart of our democracy. It is clear that in the absence of a new moral and ethical vision for our nation we will continue to self-isolate—surrounding ourselves exclusively with those who think, act, believe, and look like us because it feels like the safest alternative. What if instead of retreating into isolation, we began to embrace our radical differences as a means of breaking free from harmful narratives that force us to prioritize one identity over another? RSVP on Facebook.

Rev. Jen Bailey is an ordained minister, public theologian, and emerging national leader in multi-faith movement for justice. She currently serves as the Founding Executive Director of the Faith Matters Network.


May 7

WTF? discussion

Join us for the WTF (Who to Follow?) discussion group, led by Tom Krattenmaker. Learn more here.


May 14

Alana Massey: How To Forgive Your Mom

How To Forgive Your Mom

Sunday, May 14, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

Join us on Mother’s Day for a talk exploring the undue burden placed on mothers throughout history and continues in our modern media and social discourses about womanhood and its obligations. Using examples from pop culture and personal experience, Massey will consider how alternative narrative approaches to how we see and understand mothers might …

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Alana Massey Head ShotJoin us on Mother’s Day for a talk exploring the undue burden placed on mothers throughout history and continues in our modern media and social discourses about womanhood and its obligations. Using examples from pop culture and personal experience, Massey will consider how alternative narrative approaches to how we see and understand mothers might make us more forgiving and gentle toward our own. RSVP on Facebook.

Alana Massey is a writer covering culture, identity, vice, and virtue at outlets like Elle, The Guardian, New York Magazine, and more. She is the author of All The Lives I Want (Grand Central Publishing, 2017) and Worth Less (Grand Central Publishing, 2018.) Her interests include books, cats, champagne, and money.


May 28

Chris Stedman: How to be Bored

How to be Bored

Sunday, May 28, 2017, 1:00 PM

The Grove
760 Chapel Street New Haven, CT

1 Members Attending

In the age of social media, smartphones, and streaming, there’s always a cure for boredom just at our fingertips. But have we lost touch with something valuable by being able to evade boredom so easily? Yale Humanist Community director Chris Stedman will lead a discussion exploring some of the benefits of boredom, especially in engendering creativi…

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_MG_9442-2In the age of social media, smartphones, and streaming, there’s always a cure for boredom just at our fingertips. But have we lost touch with something valuable by being able to evade boredom so easily? Yale Humanist Community director Chris Stedman will lead a discussion exploring some of the benefits of boredom, especially in engendering creativity and compassion, and offer suggestions for how we might create more space for boredom in our lives. RSVP on Facebook.

Chris Stedman is a Fellow of Silliman College at Yale University and Executive Director of the Yale Humanist Community. Previously a Humanist chaplain at Harvard University, he is the author of Faitheist: How an Atheist Found Common Ground with the Religious. Details magazine named Chris as one of “five next-gen gurus who are disrupting religion’s status quo” and Mic called him “the millennial who’s busting every stereotype about atheists.” He has appeared on CNN, msnbc, and Fox News, has written for publications including Salon, CNN, msnbc, The Advocate, USA Today, The Huffington Post, and The Washington Post, and he probably spends too much time on Twitter.


All headshots courtesy of speakers. All other images via Wikimedia Commons.

Want more details about these events? Be sure to sign up for YHC’s electronic newsletter at http://bit.ly/YHCnews


 Some of our previous Humanist Haven speakers:

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1 Comment

  1. […] speaking at Humanist Haven at 1 p.m. on Sunday at The Grove, 760 Chapel St. in New Haven, […]

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  • STEAMMM May 1, 2017 at 3:00 pm – 5:00 pm Clemente Middle School, New Haven, CT 06519, United States Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, Math, Medicine, Mentoring Individually or as a team (your preference), university students can design and lead a one day after school project in the STEAMM area of their choice, working with at-risk, inner-city, junior high school students. This is an unique opportunity to get practical experience in designing and presenting a…
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