All Divisions Closed 2023-06-08
ALL DIVISIONS CLOSED
ON THURSDAY JUNE 8
RESPONDING TO AIR QUALITY CONCERNS
LOWER DIVISION MOVING UP CEREMONY
IS EXPECTED TO TAKE PLACE ON FRIDAY AS PLANNED
STAY TUNED FOR UPDATES
ABOUT FRIDAY AND BEYOND
While the ongoing pandemic compelled HM to scale back this year's Homecoming festivities, we are excited to offer an online event that is still bursting with Lion Pride!
Josh Einiger '96, Emmy award-winning reporter at WABC-TV Eyewitness News at 11, moderates a panel of HM alumni physicians in this third installment of Front Line Report, HM's ongoing series about what it's like to be on the front lines of the ongoing pandemic. Panelists include: Jeffrey Klausner '82, MD, MPH, Clinical Professor of Population and Public Health Sciences Medicine at the University of Southern California's Keck School of Medicine; Alexi Nazem '00, MD, MBA, co-founder and CEO of Nomad Health, Assistant Professor of Medicine at Weill Cornell Medicine, and attending physician at New York Presbyterian Hospital; and Robert Grossberg '88, MD, Associate Professor of Medicine in the Division of Infectious Diseases at Albert Einstein College of Medicine, and Medical Director of the Center for Positive Living/ID Clinic at Montefiore Medical Center.
Join moderator Caroline Bartels (HM's Library Department Chair and Upper Division Director of Student Activities) as she discusses the lives and careers of six female alumnae authors. Panelists include: Val Bodurtha '14, Alexandra Budabin '96, Leslie Cohen '02, Emily Liebert '94, Emma Riva (Jones) '18, and Sarah Seltzer '01.
In September 2021, Horace Mann School's 8th Social Entrepreneurship Conference, moderated by Upper Division student Piper Wallace '22, featured a compelling panel discussion about entrepreneurial work focused the criminal justice system in the United States and new outcomes and opportunities in prison reform and rehabilitation efforts. Panelists include: Nicole Porter of The Sentencing Project; Clementine Jacoby of Recidiviz; Khalil Cumberbatch of the Council on Criminal Justice; and Toomi Al-Dhahi of the Vera Institute of Justice. Please note: This conversation addresses some mature themes and is appropriate for students in Grades 8 through 12 and adult
Acclaimed documentary film producer and director Lynn Novick '79 returned to Horace Mann in May 2021 and joined Upper Division faculty, students, and guests for a screening and panel discussion organized by Simon Schackner '22 of College Behind Bars, her four-part series that aired on PBS in 2019.
HM alumni artists, designers, writers, and performers were asked for submissions to create an online gallery for our Virtual Homecoming. This virtual gallery showcases the depth and breadth of our alumni community's artistic and creative talents -- from fine artists and landscape designers, to writers and digital artists, to set designers and actors alike.
David Unger '59
David is a sculptor, and his bronzes are found in collections throughout the world. The gallery that represents his work is Mary Martin Gallery in Charleston, SC. His complete portfolio can be viewed on his at davidungersculptures.com.
Here are three examples of David's style:
Here are three examples of David's style:
My Beloved H-48”; base 11-3/4” diameter, price $18,995, edition 20 (also available in smaller sizes)
Joy of Life Life size: L- 70”; W-30”; H- 33”, price: $39,000, edition of 50 (also available in smaller size)
Magic of Love L- 33-1/2”; W-17”; H- 13”, $9,500, edition of 50
Leonard Barkan '51 is in the process of retirement from his position as Class of 1941 University Professor at Princeton. His new book, The Hungry Eye: Eating, Drinking, and European Culture from Rome to the Renaissance, has just come out from Princeton University Press. Spring 2022 will see the publication of another book, Reading Shakespeare Reading Me, from Fordham University Press. He and his husband have moved from New Jersey to the Upper West Side.
Mark Weiss '61 has published ten books of poetry, most recently A Suite of Dances and As Luck Would Have It (Shearsman Books, 2021 and 2015). He edited, with Harry Polkinhorn, Across the Line / Al otro lado: The Poetry of Baja California (Junction Press, 2002), and, with Marc Kaminsky, Stories as Equipment for Living: Last Talks and Tales of Barbara Myerhoff (University of Michigan Press, 2007). Among his translations are Stet: Selected Poems of José Kozer (Junction Press, 2006), Cuaderno de San Antonio / The San Antonio Notebook, by Javier Manríquez (La Paz, Mexico: Editorial Praxis, 2004), the ebook La isla en peso / The Whole Island, by Virgilio Piñera (Shearsman Books, 2010), and three books by Gaspar Orozco, Notas del país de Z (Universidad Autónoma de Chihuahua, 2009), Autocinema (Chax Press, 2016), and Book of the Peony (Shearsman Books, 2017). His bilingual anthology The Whole Island: Six Decades of Cuban Poetry was published in 2009 by the University of California Press. He lives at the edge of Manhattan's only forest.
Jeffrey Brosk '65 is a sculptor and painter who received a BA and BS from the University of Pennsylvania and a Masters in Architecture from MIT. His sculpture utilizes salvaged pieces of wood, stone, and other materials. Here are three examples of his work:
Central Synagogue Ceremonial Art Project. This has been used in David Geffen Hall at Lincoln Center and Radio City Musical Hall for the High Holy Day Services.
GARDEN POEM, wood, stain, gold leaf, 23" x 53" x 2" collection of the Museum of Arts and Design, NYC.
CANYON SKY #2 -- wood, stain, gold leaf, 15" x 16" x 2"
Henry Schvey '65, Professor of Drama and Comparative Literature at Washington University in St. Louis, is the author of a new book entitled Blue Song: St. Louis in the Life and Work of Tennessee Williams (University of Missouri Press, 2021).
Ken Pasternak '69 writes, "After graduation from Yale I lived in Paris, New York, London, Helsinki, Istanbul, Brussels, and London again, before settling in Helsinki these past 25 years from where I have been delivering executive development programs management consulting. Prior to that I worked at Citibank and the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development. With two children and four grandchildren, we are blessed that they live in Helsinki within walking distance. My wife and I also visit Boca Raton, Florida, as often as possible." His latest book was published in July 2021. Exploding Turkeys and Spare Trousers: Adventures in Global Business is a collection of one-page stories about his experiences, each with a takeaway about business or life. It is available in paperback, eBook, and audiobook (narrated by Ken). His previous book, Performance at the Limit: Business Lessons from Formula 1 Racing (3rd edition), has been translated into Japanese, Turkish, and Mandarin Chinese. Given Formula 1’s global reach (and a new Grand Prix scheduled for Miami in May 2022!), Ken continues to find opportunities to deliver keynotes and executive workshops on leadership, teamwork, and culture.
The Honorable Gordon Goodman '71, Justice on the First Texas Court of Appeals, recently published two articles, "The Ethics of War" in The Heidelberg Journal, and "The Ethics of Crisis" in the Harvard Public Health Review. Justice Gordon Goodman was elected to the First Court of Appeals in 2018 and is a member of the Texas State Bar, Pennsylvania Bar, and Energy Bar Associations.
Ronald Blum '79 is a sports reporter for the Associated Press. At the 2021 Tokyo Olympics, he covered the women's softball and men's baseball. He witnessed the dramatic gold medal round loss of the U.S. softball team to Japan. In Japan Beats US 2-0, Turns Incredible DP to Win Softball Gold, Blum captures the heartbreak of the US women's soccer team's dramatic loss to the host country's squad. Ron has been with The Associated Press since 1986. He is a national baseball writer, covers the U.S. men’s national soccer team, and writes about classical music. He lives in New York with wife Robin Blum. Their son Eric is a member of the Horace Mann Class of 2018.
Lynn Novick '79 is has been directing and producing landmark documentary films about American life and culture, history, politics, sports, art, architecture, literature, and music for more than 30 years. Her four-part series, College Behind Bars, aired on PBS in 2019. The 80 hours of acclaimed PBS programming she has created in collaboration with Ken Burns include The Vietnam War, Baseball, Jazz, Frank Lloyd Wright, The War, and Prohibition – these landmark series have garnered 19 Emmy nominations. One of the most respected documentary filmmakers and storytellers in America, Novick herself has received Emmy, Peabody and Alfred I. duPont Columbia Awards.
Sussanah Blinkoff '82 (aka Susannah B) is an acclaimed singer, songwriter, screenwriter, mom, and philanthropist. In 1999, she wrote the film Bellyfruit, collaborating with Stephen Bray (Madonna, The Color Purple). She is currently at work on a TV pilot project. Now known for her sultry, ethereal vocals and catchy yet sophisticated singer-songwriter pop, Susannah B's albums include Vintage Susannah B, Happy Today, Let’s Pretend, Far More, and Girl Gone Wilder! Her new EP, Susannah B Deep House Sessions with j. wells, takes her groove into electronic dance mix mode. She has had a lifelong passion and dedication to philanthropy, having been involved for many years with Peace4Kids and Kidsave, two organizations based in L.A. that support foster youth. Susannah has also taught weekly group-singing "Song Circle" classes to men in South L.A. who were transitioning after having been incarcerated -- some for decades. She lives with her husband, two teenage kids, and their fluffy dogs in a newly redesigned house in Los Angeles, where she’s converted the garage into a performance space that she hopes to soon use for charity fundraiser shows.
Eve Robinson '82 is an interior designer and founder of Eve Robinson Associates, Inc. (ERA) in New York City. Since that time, ERA has appeared in Architectural Digest, House Beautiful, Elle Décor, Metropolitan Home, House & Garden, Interior Design, The New York Times, GQ, New York Spaces, and in the interior design books Interior Design Masterclass, Designers Here and There, Room for Children, numerous House Beautiful Design books, and Waterworks: Inventing Bath Style. Eve has been featured on HGTV’s Interiors By Design program. The firm has been an active participant in the Kips Bay Boys & Girls Club Show Houses as well as the House & Garden Hampton Show House. ERA has been included in House Beautiful’s, New York Magazine’s, and New York Space’s list of top designers. Eve is a recipient of the 2017 Alpha Award by Alpha Workshops. She serves on the Kips Bay Boys and Girls Club Designer Committee.
Melissa Marks '83 is a New York-based artist who describes “the drawn mark” as a “mutable abstraction, linear catalyst and fantasy instigator.” “Every drawing I make is a diagram of a core-shaking internal disruption, an interior landscape made visible, a picture of a self in a constant state of remaking.” In a 20-year project that has included drawing, painting, animation, wall-drawing and installation, Marks exploits the flexible structure of "serial context in collusion with the act of drawing" in order to explore ideas about character, performance, Pop, Nature, and Abstraction. The calligraphic gesture and deliberate line exercise an energetic form of visual self-talk, referencing sources as diverse as American comics, Contemporary Japanese Anime, High-Renaissance Fresco cycles, Van Gogh, Monet, Matthew Barney, Sol LeWitt, Edo-period woodcuts and Chinese scroll painting. Veering between the graphic extremes of full color and black & white, subjects include battle, paradise, water, transience and satisfaction.
Marks received her Bachelor of Arts from Wesleyan University and her Masters of Fine Arts from Yale University. Solo exhibitions include: Planthouse Gallery, NY; Bloomberg Space, London; Nicole Klagsbrun Gallery, NY; Aldrich Museum of Contemporary Art, CT and Joya: arte + ecología, Cortijada Los Gazquez, Spain. Her work has been included in exhibitions at PS1/Moma, NY; Artspace, CT and The Drawing Center, NY.
A collage by Laurie Miller Hornik '86 was featured in August 2021 in the multimedia exhibit "Together ApART: Creating During COVID,” at ArtsWestchester in White Plains, New York. The exhibit included works created during the pandemic by more than 200 artists. Her work was also featured recently in "Here, There, and Everywhere," at the Riverfront Art Gallery in Yonkers, New York. Laurie studied medieval history and literature at Harvard. Her tapestries have given her a new outlet to explore medieval tapestry. Many of her collages borrow subject matter, color scheme, and even the idea of weaving from the Unicorn Tapestries at the Cloisters. Her interest in fairy tales, childhood innocence, time, and the juxtaposition of reality and fantasy also find their way into her work. She is also the author of two children's books, The Secrets of Ms. Snickle’s Class (Clarion, 2001) and Zoo School (Clarion, 2004), both fantastical stories based closely on her experience teaching third grade.
Orli Shaham '93 is an internationally acclaimed pianist who has performed domestically with numerous top orchestras and internationally with the BBC Symphony Orchestra, Bilbao Symphony, Filarmonica della Scala, Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, Orchestra della Toscana, Orchestre National de France, Orchestre National de Lyon, Stockholm Philharmonic, Sydney Symphony Orchestra, and the Taiwan Philharmonic. She is a frequent guest at summer festivals and has given recitals at renowned concert halls such as Carnegie Hall, The Kennedy Center, Chicago's Symphony Hall, Amsterdam's Concertgebouw, Frankfurt's Alte Oper, and the Sydney Opera House. Baby Got Bach, the interactive concert series for young children which Ms. Shaham launched in 2010 to immediate acclaim, is recognized by parents, media and the music community as a significant force in music education and entertainment for preschoolers.
The most recent novel by USA Today bestselling author Emily Liebert '94, Perfectly Famous, is the story of a journalist obsessed with finding a crime novelist who disappears after a deadly attack on her beloved daughter (Goodreads.com). Emily graduated with a BA in English Language and Literature from Smith College. She landed her first job at ABC News, where she helped produce television specials for Peter Jennings Reporting. In 2000, she was appointed Editor-in-Chief of The WAG—a luxury lifestyle magazine covering Westchester and Fairfield Counties—where she wrote hundreds of articles. Emily has also contributed to The Huffington Post, Oprah.com, Elite Traveler, Robb Report, Gotham, and Cottages & Gardens. In 2009, she edited Kerry Kennedy’s New York Times bestseller Being Catholic Now: Prominent Americans Talk About Change in the Church and the Quest for Meaning. She is author of Facebook Fairytales (2010) and six novels: You Knew Me When (2013), When We Fall (2014), Those Secrets We Keep (2015), Some Women (2016), Pretty Revenge (2019), and Perfectly Famous (2020). She writes a travel and books column in each issue of Westport Magazine and has been featured often in the press, by outlets such as: Today Show, The Rachael Ray Show, Anderson Cooper, FOX News, Good Day New York, Oprah Radio, Martha Stewart Radio, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, InStyle, People StyleWatch, Good Housekeeping, OK!, Nylon, Woman’s World, WWD, Woman’s Day, The New York Post, The Washington Post, The New York Daily News, The Chicago Tribune, Boston Herald, and People.com. Emily lives in Westport, CT, and Miami, FL, with her husband, Lewis, and their two sons, Jax and Hugo.
Alexandra Cosima Budabin '96 just published her first book, Batman Saves the Congo: How Celebrities Disrupt the Politics of Development. The book examines the role of the rich and famous in humanitarianism and development. Alex is a senior researcher in the Human Rights Center of the University of Dayton and a post-doctoral researcher at the Platform Cultural Heritage Cultural Production at the Faculty of Design and Art of the Free University of Bolzano, Italy. She is also a contract professor in the Programme in Media, Communication, and Culture at the Free University of Bolzano. She has been involved in and across the fields of education, advocacy, human rights, humanitarianism, and conflict for two decades. She previously worked for the Museum of Jewish Heritage - A Living Memorial to the Holocaust, Girls Learn International, NOW on PBS, and the UN Working Group on Girls. Her research centers on the everyday politics of human rights, development, and humanitarianism specifically concerning the role and leadership of transnational actors such as diasporas, celebrities, NGOs, and business. She holds a PhD in politics from the New School for Social Research, and recruits from the disciplines of political science, sociology, communications, and development studies. Her research has appeared in World Development, Perspective on Politics, New Political Science, Human Rights Quarterly, Journal of Human Rights, Humanity, and Third World Quarterly.
Ari Hest '97 is an American singer-songwriter. He will be performing at the Loft at City Winery in New York City on Friday, October 29th; the Folkey Monkey in San Diego, CA, on November 11th; at the Yellow Door House Concert in Santa Ana, CA, on November 12th; and at Eddie's Attic in Decatur, GA, on November 14th.
Sasha Issenberg '98 is the author of The Engagement: America's Quarter-Century Struggle Over Same-Sex Marriage, published in June 2021 by Pantheon Books. He is the author of three previous books, on topics ranging from the global sushi business to medical tourism and the science of political campaigns. He covered the 2008 election as a national political reporter in the Washington bureau of The Boston Globe, the 2012 election for Slate, the 2016 election for Bloomberg Politics and Businessweek, and 2020 for The Recount. He is the Washington correspondent for Monocle, and has also written for New York magazine, The New York Times Magazine, and George, where he served as a contributing editor. He teaches in the political science department at UCLA. Read his magazine, newspaper, and other published work here.
Jared Hillman '00 is a Los Angeles-based actor, writer, and director. He has guest-starred on television series like Psych, iCarly, NCIS: LA, Castle, Major Crimes, Without a Trace, and others, and has a supporting role in The Social Network. Behind the camera, he has written and directed commercials, narrative short films, and digital series. As part of creative duo Hillman/Helfgott, he co-produced/directed the award-winning short films, Tandem, The Listing Agent, and The Fake (and co-wrote the first two). Jared’s other directing ventures include The Jennies, the pilot The Pick-Up Sticks for New Form Digital, and The Escort, starring Doris Roberts. He is also the co-creator and director of the AwesomenessTV series Teen Survival Guide, which was expanded into a longer format for Verizon, and the director of L.O.L Surprise Unboxed!, a branded series with over 250 million views. He also recently served as live-action director of the Amazon Originals holiday film, L.O.L. Surprise Winter Disco.
Anita LaScala '01 and her husband, Rob Bissinger, are the owners of ARDA Studio, a design company that specializes in creative concepts, narrative, and production design for live entertainment, events, broadcast, and film. In their latest project, they created the scenic design for Magic Mike Live productions in Las Vegas, London, Berlin, and Australia.
Sarah Seltzer '01 is a writer and editor in New York City. She is currently the executive editor of Lilith Magazine, a feminist quarterly that has been in print for 45 years. She also is a freelance journalist, with recent work at The Nation, Time Magazine and The New York Times. Sarah has also worked at many other publications, some of which no longer exist (like Flavorwire, XoJane, the Sisterhood blog, the Hairpin, and the Frisky) and some of which are still trucking along (like Ms. Magazine, Jezebel, Rewire, Salon, Rolling Stone, Bitch Magazine, Refinery29, Jewish Currents, Cosmopolitan and Glamour). She has an MFA from Vermont College of Fine Arts, and hopes to dive back into creative writing again someday when life is a little less pandemicky. At Horace Mann, she edited The Record and helped create Harriet, a short-lived but very rad feminist 'zine. Some of her recent work includes:
Leslie Cohen '02 is the author of two novels, This Story Will Self-Destruct and My Ride or Die. She studied English and creative writing at Columbia University. Inspired by a combination of Jack Kerouac, James Joyce and Sex and the City, she composed many brooding personal essays that she hopes nobody remembers. Her first job was at a magazine called Outdoor Life, where she wrote about hunting and fishing, even though she knew very little about either. While working there, she received an unlimited supply of beef jerky and camouflaged clothing, which didn’t really suit her Manhattan lifestyle. So she moved to Colorado and penned a weekly music column for the Aspen Daily News, which was widely read, despite only occasionally referencing the subject of music. Upon returning to New York, she began writing fiction. She is the author of This Love Story Will Self-Destruct and My Ride or Die. She lives on the Upper West Side with her husband and daughter.
Continuum Hypothesis - song about different sizes of infinity: http://www.stephaniechoumusic.com/continuumhypothesis
For more information:
Though her first passion was classical ballet, Jeanette Dilone '06 fell in love with acting during her college years. Since then, her acting work has spanned television, film, theater, commercials, and new media. Currently, Jeanette is expressing her passion for other aspects of the filmmaking process. She made her directorial debut with the short film, "Return," which she also wrote, produced, starred in. It had a successful festival run in 2017. Her second short, "Rizo" (2020) also had a successful run and is now available on HBOMax.
Anne Schechner '11 is a freshwater ecologist studying urban lakes and rivers and examining river metabolism in her postdoctoral research at the Leibniz Institute of Freshwater Ecology in Berlin. She first became interested in ecology as a student in her AP Environmental Science class at Horace Mann School. She studies river function in a changing world, explores how to better understand and predict water quality, and analyzes how we can improve on monitoring and managing this critical resource. Anne recently published a paper in Limnology and Oceanography: Methods, a scientific journal that highlights newly developed laboratory and field methods in all areas of aquatic sciences. She recently completed her Ph.D. as part of an international and interdisciplinary project studying more than 100 rivers in the Mongolian and United States steppes.
Ken Yanagisawa '11 is a Japanese-American conductor and an active performer based in Boston, Massachusetts. He recently completed a research residency at the Kyoto City University of Arts, holds a Master of Music and Professional Studies Certificate in Orchestral Conducting from the Manhattan School of Music (MSM), and is currently pursuing a Doctor of Musical Arts degree at Boston University under the guidance of James Burton. While a student at MSM, he was selected to participate in the MSM/Leonard Slatkin Conductors Project and was subsequently invited to work with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra as a Conducting Fellow in March 2020. Ken also holds a Bachelor of Arts in Music from Yale University, and prior to Yale attended the New England Conservatory as an Undergraduate Diploma candidate for Oboe Performance under the tutelage of John Ferrillo. In addition to music performance, Ken is a freelance photographer whose work has been published in TIME, The New York Times, Huffington Post, Boston Globe, Playbill, the Chronicle of Higher Education, YES! Weekly, and the Yale Daily News.
Sam Torres '12 is a Troy, NY-based musician and audio engineer. Polymouth Music is his production, audio engineering, and music publishing name. His latest original work is called, "18," which he wrote, performed, and engineered.
Matthew Taub '13 is a writer based in Los Angeles (but bred, proudly, in New Jersey). His work has appeared in Atlas Obscura, TIME, The Atlantic, The Jewish Daily Forward NME, The Seattle Times, Guitar magazine, Consequence of Sound, U.S. News & World Report, Mother Jones, CityLab, and various other outlets. He can also be heard discussing his work on NPR’s All Things Considered. He has written about the politics of facial hair, banned books and the secret lives of libraries, climate change, diseases you never knew existed, prehistoric drug use, Pearl Jam, and much, much more. He writes about history, food, literary culture, travel, science, music, cemeteries—and often several at once. I also review new albums.
A recent work that appeared in TIME is entitled, 'Are We Not American Soldiers?' When the U.S. Military Treated German POWs Better Then Black Troops.
Val Bodurtha '14, Sophie Mann '14, and Rebecca Shaw '14
Val, Sophie, and Rebecca are happy to announce the release of Wax Paul Now, their short film covering the (true) story of three New Yorkers who will stop at nothing to get Paul Giamatti his own wax statue at Madame Tussauds. You can read more about the movement here, or check out some features about the film on Cheddar, Forbes, or on The Late Show with Stephen Colbert. The film has completed its festival tour, screening at the Miami Film Festival, the St. Louis International Film Festival, the Rhode Island International Film Festival, the Boston International Film Festival, and AFI Fest (some of which are Oscar qualifying!). You can view the film on Omeleto, where it made its online debut earlier this year, here. It's also available for download at this private Vimeo link. Anyone interested in joining the movement can reach out to email@example.com.
Kylie Anna Logan '14 is a recent MFA graduate and Lecturer in Theater, Film, and Media Arts at the Ohio State University. A playwright and filmmaker, Kylie recently produced a documentary called Free Flow. Based on 27 interviews about menstrual health and designed to raise awareness for reproductive research, Free Flow premiered in April of 2021. Her short film, "Family Tree," which explores the opioid crises in Columbus, Ohio, premiered at the 2021 Ohio Shorts Festival at the Wexner Center for the Arts.
Her work can be viewed on her website: kylieannalogan.com
Maddie Bender '16 is the author of a July 2021 article in Scientific American article called, Spiders on Tiny Treadmills Give Scientists the Side-Eye.
Emma Riva '18 is a novelist and fine arts journalist whose first "novel" was a tale about a tiger in the family washing machine dictated to her father at age two. She is a graduate of The New School with a BA in Literary Studies and is a Wilbur and Niso Smith Foundation Author of Tomorrow. Emma is the author of Night Shift in Tamaqua, an independently published novel with illustrations by New York-based painter Coyote Jacobs, which launched at One Art Space in Tribeca on October 7th. At Horace Mann, she was captain of the fencing team for two years and heavily involved in the independent school fencing community. She lives in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
Ready to meet Horace Mann School's next generation of talented artists? Click the image below to view the works of HM students in the visual and performing arts.
Looking for a good read? You'll have plenty to choose from when you view over 20 student publications, covering a wide range of subjects.
ON THURSDAY JUNE 8
RESPONDING TO AIR QUALITY CONCERNS
LOWER DIVISION MOVING UP CEREMONY
IS EXPECTED TO TAKE PLACE ON FRIDAY AS PLANNED
STAY TUNED FOR UPDATES
ABOUT FRIDAY AND BEYOND