The Compass Awards Program, our signature student awards program, recognizes exemplary students from the senior class who, during their time on campus, have demonstrated a true dedication to a core set of values: leadership, volunteerism, academic integrity, and commitment to Northeastern. Students who display strength in these values demonstrate to us that they are on a path to alumni leadership.
Each year, nine Compass Awards are presented. The eight undergraduate colleges are represented and one award is presented from Alumni Relations.
As part of the Compass Awards program, two additional honors are made.
The Wendy Breen Kline Award, established in 1997 and named in honor of the late Wendy Breen Kline, BB’84, PAH’88, is presented to one senior who embodies both leadership and volunteer spirit.
The Garnet Award recognizes one junior or third-year student who has demonstrated the same core values as the Compass Award recipients, making an impact in our community while showing promise for even greater success at Northeastern in the future. The Garnet Award debuted in 2014.
This program evolved from the Professional Promise Awards, a past model that was successfully established and implemented by the Alumni Association Board for several years.
Alya Abourezk, AMD’19
Throughout her undergraduate career, Alya Abourezk has distinguished herself as a standout aspiring architect. From freshman year, when she received the “Excellence in Design Award,” to junior year, when she won the top undergraduate award in the competitive Humanities category in Northeastern’s RISE (Research, Innovation, Scholarship, and Entrepreneurship) expo, it’s no surprise Alya is on her way to becoming a leader in the field.
Alya spends most of her time working on architecture, and puts her dedication into everything she does—even interests outside of design. She loves travel, food, and photography, and has visited over 30 countries to date. Uniting all of her interests is her passion for discovering new cultures. Experiencing new places, interacting with people across the world, and exploring the different avenues in which a population’s heritage is expressed drives Alya, and has propelled her far in her career already.
Alya’s co-op experiences in Italy and Germany have allowed her to work on research teams and major design projects. Her proudest accomplishment was working in Berlin as a collaborator on a master-planning project to transform Berlin’s Tegel Airport and airfield into the “Urban Tech Republic,” a new neighborhood for the city. She credits her coursework for giving her the skills and knowledge she needed to hold the large responsibility of developing five mobility hubs on a project important to both Berlin and the architectural firm. Alya has also been a contributing writer for ArchDaily, an online architecture news outlet.
In addition to excelling academically and professionally, Alya has also found time to be involved as a leader in CAMD’s School of Architecture. Throughout her time at Northeastern, Alya has represented her class and college on the Student Advisory Board and in the Student Government Association. She has also served as both secretary and vice president in Northeastern’s chapter of the American Institute of Architecture Students. In her role, Alya organized a “Women in Architecture” panel to discuss education and gender equity in the architectural workplace.
According to Alya’s mentor, “She does not treat the study of architecture as an isolated experience, but as a collective enterprise built around engaging colleagues inside and outside architecture. She always becomes a leading figure because of her clear and strong ideas, and her ability to listen to others to incorporate their thoughts and goals.”
Alya plans to further her education by pursuing her master degree in the field this fall.CLOSE
Maura Eaton, BHS’19
As a future Doctor of Physical Therapy, Maura Eaton has taken initiative inside and outside the classroom to advance the field of physical therapy. A passionate leader who engages and inspires those with whom she connects, Maura is committed to advocacy, outreach, and mentorship across the physical therapy spectrum.
A devoted member of the Northeastern Physical Therapy (PT) Club and the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA), Maura is constantly on the move. Driven to advance involvement and improve the careers of her peers, Maura created the APTA Advocacy Chair within the PT Club, and has served as a liaison between the PT department and APTA of Massachusetts, exemplifying their motto: “To inspire, engage, and empower you to realize your potential.” Maura has worked tirelessly to promote the profession, the importance of membership, and the value of being an advocate.
As president of the PT Club, Maura recently accomplished her self-proclaimed most significant achievement: attending the APTA Combined Sections Meeting in Washington, DC. Maura also coordinated 24 physical therapy students to attend the APTA National Student Conclave in Providence, RI. Inspiring her classmates to get involved in the organization and meet peers from across the country was one of her most rewarding experiences.
A face of her program, Maura has served as a Bouvé Ambassador, class representative for her Doctor of Physical Therapy class, student representative at the 2018 Innovations in Health Professions pre-college camp, and a class host for prospective physical therapy students.
Maura’s passion to make an impact has also expanded into her life outside of Northeastern. For the past three years, Maura has helped plan the Carter Prom – an annual formal at a school that serves students with cognitive delay, physical handicaps, and serious medical conditions. Each year, she also participates in the Marquette Challenge – a nationwide effort to raise funds for evidence-based PT research.
During her co-op, Maura worked alongside physical and occupational therapists on evaluations and treatment sessions at Tufts Medical Center and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center. Her success in these opportunities allowed Maura to travel to Ecuador this year to bring physical therapy services and life-enhancing equipment to two orphanages.
Over the next few months, Maura will complete three clinical rotations across the country to finish her degree. She also plans to continue her involvement in the APTA after graduation.CLOSE
Maria Franko, E’19
Driven. Meticulous. Hardworking. Collaborative—all words to describe Maria Franko. Poised to graduate with a Master of Science in Environmental Engineering, and a Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering with a minor in Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Maria has proven herself to be a motivated leader in Northeastern’s engineering community.
Maria’s contributions are exemplified by her involvement in Northeastern’s Engineers Without Borders (EWB) group. Joining the organization early in her undergraduate journey, Maria participated in a project to repair and modify existing drinking water distribution infrastructure in Uganda, and quickly rose to leadership. Over the years, Maria has served as secretary, program design lead, and most recently, president. Through her work, Maria has fostered measurable increases in quality of life and health in rural communities in Uganda, Honduras, and Panama.
As president, Maria focused on furthering the organization’s goals. She led the largest team in Northeastern EWB’s history—a diverse group of 16 officers and 120 student members—in advancing fundraising and growing international trips. Maria also sought to improve involvement by expanding the executive board, and creating four additional roles, which provided leadership opportunities to underclass students, encouraging them to become team players and more confident engineers.. This effort was critical to the student group’s dual mission of offering transformative experiences to its members, and completing projects abroad.
Maria has consistently demonstrated a fierce commitment to the organization’s mission, and has worked tirelessly to help other students grow into leadership and technical engineering roles. She has also served on executive boards of other student groups within the College of Engineering, including the American Society of Civil Engineers (vice president, treasurer), Chi Epsilon Civil Engineering Honor Society (president, secretary), and the New England Water Environment Association (event coordinator).
Maria’s mentors say, “She pays attention with a unique intensity and is always an active participant in discussions. She demonstrates an understanding of environmental problems, not only from a technological standpoint, but also as an active and informed citizen. She boldly asks questions to gain a deeper understanding, and shows enthusiasm for all she does.”
After graduation, Maria will join the Water Resources team at Kleinfelder—a former co-op placement—as a consultant. She will collaborate on projects ranging from water and wastewater treatment, to stormwater management.CLOSE
Katherine Hayes, DMSB’19
Katherine Hayes is so much more than a business student. A holistically engaged thinker and frequent Dean’s List honoree, Katherine will graduate with a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with a concentration in Marketing, and minors in International Affairs and History. From club leadership and international learning, to co-op experiences and faculty research, Katherine has forged a unique and impressive educational path for herself.
Determined to increase her understanding of other cultures, and deepen her knowledge within her fields, Katherine participated in two global study abroad experiences. In Lyon, France, she studied both marketing and accounting, developing an understanding of how international affairs can impact broader business decisions; and, in Warsaw, Poland, she had the opportunity to see history first-hand as she studied World War II and the Cold War, with an emphasis on the Jewish experience.
Through her studies in marketing, Katherine developed both an interest, and a strong skill base in research and data analysis. While on campus, she helped with faculty research on minimalism and consumer behavior that focused on tiny homes, van life, and capsule wardrobes. She is co-authoring a paper integrating her two and half years’ worth of findings from relevant articles and primary interviews.
Katherine completed three co-op experiences in the marketing industry that have allowed her to not only increase her technical and professional acumen, but also granted her the opportunity to contribute to each of the organization’s objectives. During one of her co-ops at a global communications agency, Katherine created social media ads and optimized websites, managed the Forbes BrandVoice relationship, and leveraged both syndicated survey research, as well as third-party research to provide her team with critical data to support client goals.
Katherine’s Northeastern legacy lies in her work as vice president, and president of the Northeastern University Marketing Association (NUMA) – one of the largest student-run clubs in the D’Amore-McKim School of Business. NUMA plays a crucial role in connecting students to industry leaders, as well as providing programming that keeps students informed on marketing trends.. Under Katherine’s leadership, NUMA hosted 30 industry speakers each semester, grew to its highest membership, and extended its reach across campus. Katherine also led Northeastern’s teams in the American Marketing Association Case Competition two years in a row, and received Commendable Mentions.
Following graduation, Katherine will be working at Digitas North America as a search engine optimization analyst on the agency’s newly-won Dunkin’ account, and intends to finish reading 85 books by the end of 2019.CLOSE
Daniel Lim, DMSB’19
Without Daniel Lim, Northeastern’s student-run radio station, WRBB 104.9FM would not be the thriving organization it is today. A creative, entrepreneurial, team-oriented leader, Daniel transformed WRBB 104.9FM from a small group into a relevant and robust community.
When Daniel joined the station in his first year, he noticed the thinly-run organization had approximately 50 members handling music, writing, leadership, and administration, in a space that needed rehabilitation. Daniel immediately saw the potential the station had to become a force on campus, and made it his mission to give the organization his all.
Today, WRBB stands nearly 200-members strong, with 120 DJs, 30 writers, 40 administrative staff, and 10 board members. Offering diverse on-air and over the Internet programming, the organization has also improved its media team by creating an editing team to help new writers, and a department for podcasts, including purchasing equipment and renovating a studio. By expanding board responsibilities to student work promotion and logistics, the station drives 10,000 monthly views to its website, and has overseen concerts for three major artists on campus. Daniel is particularly proud of growing the staff and developing a structure to better reflect the needs of the station.
Daniel’s involvement at WRBB gave him an opportunity to be a leader, roll up his sleeves, and champion the work of his peers. During his tenure as the station’s general manager, Daniel helped re-write and ratify a new Constitution and Rules & Bylaws to reflect updated business approaches, and energize his peers. The station offers hour-by-hour programs that uniquely reflect the diverse styles and tastes that make up the community, as well as help the students grow.
Daniel’s passion for the station took him to the Office of Alumni Relations, where he sought to capture the station’s 57-year history by connecting with alumni who were involved with it in the past. An exemplary student ambassador for the office, Daniel gathered a rich tapestry of information from interviews with alumni who were as passionate about radio as he is. The Office recommended him to be part of the Students Today Alumni Tomorrow program – an initiative that identifies leaders on campus, and gives them the opportunity to expand their personal network, provide insight on programming for students, and expand their leadership skills. In its inaugural year, Daniel has already demonstrated his leadership to the organization by offering insights and ideas to make it better.
Following graduation, Daniel will work as a growth analyst at his former co-op, PlacePass, a Boston-based travel technology startup.CLOSE
Vishal Makhijani, SSH’19
Vishal Makhijani’s mentor describes him as “a dedicated student, strongly engaged in making his community a better, more inclusive place.” Determined to have a positive impact, Vishal has pursued a degree in politics, philosophy, and economics, with a minor in international affairs.
Vishal has been a leader in Northeastern’s South Asian American community, UTSAV. A creative thinker and collaborator, Vishal facilitated 15 comedy sketches for UTSAV’s annual cultural show in 2017. Working closely with longtime friends and UTSAV members, Vishal met with each group, wrote scripts, filmed, and ensured the success of the performances for each skit. Within this organization, Vishal has also led workshops on topics such as gender and sexual health.
Vishal’s commitment to improving society is evident through his co-ops and projects. As a Mayor’s Office constituent advocate, Vishal interacted with the City of Boston’s constituents on the mayor’s 311 hotline. He brought this experience back to his public policy class, where he wrote a policy memorandum on affordable housing in Boston. This semester-long assignment involved interviews and field research with officials and developers across local government departments.
He then interned for Congressman Raja Krishnamoorthi [IL-8]. From attending congressional hearings and drafting memos, to assisting constituents and supporting the communications team, Vishal saw the legislative process and its impact on constituents first-hand. During his following co-op, he synthesized data and conducted research for a non-profit that enables people to achieve lifelong success through health, education, and economic security.
During his most recent co-op in Sydney, Australia at the Institute for Economics & Peace, Vishal was a lead researcher and author of the 2018 Global Terrorism Index, a report circulated widely across international bodies and organizations. In this role, Vishal analyzed terrorism and conflict databases, journal articles, and research to compose more than 20 profiles on terrorism specific to regions and groups, and wrote two op-eds quantifying the impact of terrorism.
Back in Boston, Vishal has volunteered with Generation Citizen, an advocacy group that teaches action civics to Boston-area students. Through this organization, Vishal served as a democracy coach, teaching civics to students in Malden, MA. As the chapter’s executive director, Vishal presented at the National Impact Conference in February 2017.
Upon graduation, Vishal plans to work in a data science role that will allow him build his analytical skills. He aims to connect his interests in security, resilience, and urban planning by attending graduate school, and building a career in urban planning and city development.CLOSE
Jessica Merritt, Khoury’19
A relentless effort to improve the student and female experience in computer science encapsulates Jessica Merritt’s time at Northeastern. A computer science and biology double major, Jessica will graduate with high honors and distinction in her fields of study.
Jessica has been an active member and leader within Northeastern’s Women in Technology organization, as well as the university’s chapter of the Association for Computing Machinery. Through her leadership roles, Jessica has facilitated professional development opportunities for students, such as industry-based panels featuring employees from Google, Facebook, and HubSpot, as well as uniting the students of the Khoury College of Computer Sciences.
Her true passion, however, lies in Girls Who Code, a non-profit that aims to close the gender gap in technology by introducing girls in grades 6-12 to computer science. Jessica’s leadership and resilient spirit transformed Girls Who Code at Northeastern into a robust program that has held four different 10-week sessions and educated over 40 girls. When recruiting peers to participate, Jessica included students outside of computer science, strengthening interdisciplinary ties. Her proudest moment was learning that Northeastern admitted a student who had completed all of the Girls Who Code sessions for computer science.
Jessica’s work for Girls Who Code was recognized when she was chosen as one of two student representatives from a national search,to serve on the AnitaB.org Board of Trustees. The nonprofit works with technologists in more than 80 countries, and partners with academic institutions and Fortune 500 companies worldwide to support women in technical fields and offer programming, including the Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computing, which hosted 20,000 attendees, in Houston, TX last year.
Dedicated to supporting students individually, Jessica was chosen to be a Khoury Fellow, serving as a mentor, TA, and resource to first-year students. In this role, she led classes and planned professional development events. Jessica has also served as a peer-to-peer mentor for incoming students at the Khoury College as well as worked as a lab and course assistant, teaching recitations, holding office hours, and grading with faculty.
Following graduation, Jessica will join HubSpot as a software engineer on the platform infrastructure team, following a successful co-op. She will continue to serve on the AnitaB.org Board of Trustees for an additional year, helping to further the aims of this organization through her leadership and service.CLOSE
Jameson O'Reilly, S’19
It is incredibly rare to find an undergraduate student who has authored five peer-reviewed publications; it is even more rare for the same student to have completed research on highly respected teams across three continents, attended two major conferences, and been actively engaged on campus as a leader and volunteer. Jameson O’Reilly is not a typical student.
Graduating with a degree in physics and mathematics, Jameson has constructed a rich, global education for himself during his time at Northeastern. Fiercely motivated by his fields of study, Jameson began his involvement in research during his freshman year volunteering in a laboratory that had never before accepted a first-year student. Jameson continued his involvement with this lab, working with his mentor through a six-month research assistantship at CERN, the European laboratory for particle physics in Geneva, Switzerland. Jameson was tasked with constructing and testing miniature versions of gas-filled wire chambers to find an eco-friendly alternative to the harmful CF4 gas used currently.
His diverse research experience also includes work for the Air Force Research Laboratory Information Directorate in New York, Okinawa Institute for Science and Technology in Japan, Radiation Monitoring Devices, Inc. in MA, and the Naval Research Lab in DC. It was during these experiences where he co-authored four publications, including one as first author. In addition to working in other labs, Jameson was inspired to conduct his own research at Northeastern, and received a grantto complete his project in 2017.
A natural educator, Jameson has taught engaging STEM courses for Boston-area high school students through the Northeastern Program for Teaching by Undergraduates (NEPTUN), and volunteered with the Center for STEM Education by facilitating curriculum development and field trips for K-12 students. Jameson’s other on-campus contributions include his leadership in the Society of Physics Students, as well as his writings for NU Sci, Northeastern’s student-run science magazine.
Collaboration comes naturally to Jameson, having frequently worked with international groups of physicists. His colleagues have acknowledged his exceptional scientific maturity, consistently clear presentation, confidence in embracing challenges, and ability to learn new skills and concepts quickly. His mentor said, “I value his views like those of a peer, and I have a great deal of trust in the work he does.”
Jameson sees a Ph.D. in Physics in his future. He attributes his preparation for graduate school to his extensive research and plans to pursue research developing trapped ion technologies, a candidate platform for quantum information processing.CLOSE
Olga Tiatina, CPS’19
A shining example of what it means to be an outstanding Northeastern student, Olga Tiatina embodies the values of scholarship, social justice, and leadership. Described as a “disciplined, dedicated learner and worker” inside and outside of the classroom, Olga has regularly maintained Dean’s List recognition with a near-perfect GPA of 3.957. Her commitment to making a meaningful difference in the community is even more impressive.
Throughout her years at Northeastern, Olga was involved in a multitude of volunteer projects, serving those in need around Boston. At Carnitas Communities, Olga worked to alleviate poverty by assisting low-income, elderly, and disabled citizens. She sorted, packed, and distributed food at the Greater Boston Food Bank. Olga also picked, invoiced, and packed books for prisoners through the Prison Book Program.
Her work continued at Community Servings, where she prepared meals for individuals who are homebound, or living with critical and chronic illnesses. Olga also supported students by judging academic debate teams in local high schools with the Boston Debate League. Most recently, she provided direct service to the HIV/AIDS community, and served meals for HIV positive patients at Victory Programs. With each population, Olga brings a deep compassion that promotes the dignity and wellbeing of those she serves.
As a candidate for a Bachelor of Science in finance and accounting management, Olga has taken on many responsibilities through her co-op experiences. At Cambridge Savings Bank, Olga worked as an auditor, handling tasks related to retail banking, deposit operations, lending, pension trust, information systems, and accounting. Early on during her co-op, Olga’s coworkers and supervisors recognized her strong communication skills and ability to go above and beyond. As a result, Olga was quickly given more independence, responsibilities, and leadership opportunities than the original co-op entailed, demonstrating Olga’s value to the organization.
Olga also completed an internship in the Wealth Management Department at the United Bank of Switzerland (UBS) within their financial services division, where she prepared portfolio reviews and analyses. During that time, Olga also assisted with marketing and client presentations, conducted research, and synthesized data for clients to make product recommendations.
Upon graduation, Olga aims to work in investment banking and consulting. After gaining industry experience, she hopes to pursue an MBA at a leading institution.CLOSE
Rebecca Green, SSH’19
Wendy Breen Kline Award
Rebecca Green truly embodies the Northeastern experience. Devoted to leadership, volunteerism, academic integrity, and service to her community, Rebecca is a passionate grassroots activist and advocate, fiercely determined to assist those in need.
Rebecca leads the NU Socialist Students group, and formerly led the NU Volleyball club and the outreach committee of Huskies Organizing with Labor (HOWL). During her work with HOWL, she sought to build community support for campus dining hall workers seeking higher wages and affordable healthcare plans. Rebecca built a strong coalition of over 50 student groups, students organizers, and faculty who all stood in solidarity with the dining workers who ended up winning a victory in the contract negotiations.
Perhaps her most significant achievement was being selected to participate in the government’s National Science Foundation Research Experience for Undergraduates, in which she conducted community-based climate change research in Belize in the summer of 2018. Through her team’s project – centered on the voices of the community – Rebecca conducted over 100 interviews to gather data on flooding, risk of natural disasters, and adverse impacts of externally-driven developments. As a result, the village council has already started using the data to leverage funding for smarter community development.
Through her projects, Rebecca has witnessed tangible improvements in the lives of others. Her service continued with her work as a medical advocate at the Boston Area Rape Crisis Center, where she provided survivors of sexual violence with medical advocacy and support. She also became involved in a successful grassroots campaign to stop budget cuts at local community centers in Boston.
All of Rebecca’s co-ops carry similar change-driven work. As an outreach coordinator for CODEPINK Women for Peace in DC, Rebecca organized anti-war, racial and economic justice, and immigrant rights protests, published articles in the Huffington Post, AlterNet, and Common Dreams, and organized a 24-hour vigil at the National Rifle Association’s headquarters in the wake of the Orlando massacre. Rebecca has also worked at Jane Doe Inc., the MA coalition to end domestic violence and sexual assault, organizing their annual state government lobbying event, analyzing policy, lobbying for legislation, tracking efforts, and creating public advocacy tools. Most recently, Rebecca traveled to London and worked at Evolve Housing + Support, where she helped clients in transitional housing with complex mental health and addiction issues, apply for housing. She attended apartment viewings, and supported moves out of shelter.
Rebecca plans to pursue a career helping people who are housing insecure and homeless. She aspires to obtain a degree in social work, and work as a case manager in the housing sector.CLOSE
Stephen Alt, Khoury’21
When asked why he would take on such an ambitious academic program – pursuing undergraduate degrees in both computer science and physics, with a minor in mathematics, and a Master of Science in computer science – Stephen Alt says that he wants, “to create world-changing technology that benefits the lives of everyone on our planet.”
To say Stephen is driven is an understatement. Through education, leadership, and social action volunteerism, Stephen channels his energy into teaching, and inspiring others to improve their lives. Serving as both a teaching fellow and teaching assistant, Stephen focuses not just on helping students build academic skills, but also raise their confidence.
As a computer science tutor, Stephen noticed students of diverse backgrounds would often confide in him about their lack of conviction in the field. Realizing they were trying to join a rather homogenous discipline, Stephen launched Multi-diverse Unified Leaders in the Technology Industry (MULTI), an organization that highlights the importance of diversity in computer science, and creates a space where like-minded students from various backgrounds can unite.
Stephen also takes this mission of support to his work as an instructor with Girls Who Code, a non-profit whose goal is to close the gender gap in technology by introducing females to computer science. Stephen often works with students who face economic inequities and situations disruptive to academics. In recognition of his excellence in teaching, Stephen was selected as a Khoury Scholar. This role exemplifies his dedication to his passions: learning and helping others. More importantly, Stephen recognizes that to gain this title one must act with trust, honesty, and integrity – characteristics he values most.
Stephen’s intellectual endeavors also aim to improve the status quo. Stephen conducts research at the on-campus Robotics and Intelligent Vehicles Research (RIVeR) Laboratory, where he worked with NASA’s Valkyrie robot, Toyota’s Human Service Robot, and Robotic Control Systems through virtual reality (VR). His current research is in controlling robots from a distance using VR. Stephen has also interned at IBM Research in cloud automation and auto-scaling.
As an ROTC cadet with one more year at Northeastern, Stephen anticipates serving in the US Army upon graduation, and then plans to purse a PhD in Quantum Computing while working at IBM Research. Long term, he sees himself becoming a professor or researcher developing technologies that will change the world.CLOSE
Lynn Fraser, UC’02, SPCS’07, MS’08
Jessie Goldbas, AS’07 (OAR)
Tera Mae Hagen-Collins, DMSB’08
Christopher Lambert, CS’07
Sergio Marrero, E’07
Matthieu Newton, BHS’07, DPT’08
Rogan O’Handley, CJ’07
Joelle Torregrossa, AS’07, MS’07
Corey Ashby, E’08
Tanya Cashorali, KCIS’08
Elizabeth Cilia, SSH’08
Richard Desmond, UC’03, SPCS’08
Julia Doty, AS’08
Christopher Marshall, BHS’08, MSL’11 (OAR)
Amanda O’Brien, DMSB’08
Jessica Pepin, BHS’08
Matthew Eaton, DMSB’09
Kathleen Gillis, AS’09
Matthew Horan, KCIS’09
Jason Horton, DMSB’09 (OAR)
Megan LoVullo Koster, BHS’09
Ethan Phillip LaRochelle, E’09
Arnold Phillips, CPS’09
Liza Sabine-Mathosian, AS’09
Sarah Barone, AS’10 (OAR)
Jeffrey Cumplido, AS’10
Rachel Correia, CJ’10
Colleen Gerrity, BHS’10
Brian Lepley, DMSB’10
Lindsey Mathews, E’10
John Mendelewski, KCIS’10
Isaiah Silva, CPS’08,’10
Kay Beach, SSH’11
Samantha Sokup Ippoliti, S’11, MS’12
Martha Lefferts, BHS’11
Kenneth McGrady, KCIS’11
Jennifer Mitchell, E’11
Brian Nelson, E’11 (OAR)
Maxine Roca, AMD’11
Kadeen Tyndale, CPS’10,’11
Rani Pimentel Wise, DMSB’11
Darren Costa, SSH’12 (OAR)
Matthew Howansky, KCIS’12
Meaghan Hitt, BHS’12, DPT’13
Samuel Landsberg, DMSB’12
Kimberly Masi, E’12
Christina McMahon, CPS’12
Evan O’Toole, AMD’12
Alison Robey, S’12
Abby Wagner, SSH’12
Alaa Alhomaizi, S’13
Dalal Alhomaizi, S’13
Jenna Battle, CPS’13
Andrew Childs, E’13, MS’13
Sarah Leahy, AMD’13 (OAR)
Andrea Magri, BHS’13
Frank Marino, SSH’13
Michael May, KCIS’13
Gail Waterhouse, AMD’13
Christopher Wolfel, DMSB’13
Nathaniel Bessa, KCIS’14
Kristen Coletti, E’14
Caitlin Courtade, BHS’14, DPT’15
Melissa Dunbar, S’14 (OAR)
Siena Falino, AMD’14
Jennifer Griffith, S’14
Sadaf Shekarkhand, DMSB’14
Lionel Shiwala, CPS’14
William Pett, SH’14, MPA’15
Melanie Arenson, S’15
Matias Campos, BHS’15
Noah Carville, SSH’16
Courtney Cowell, S’15 (OAR)
Rose DeMaio, KCIS’15
Zolan Kanno-Youngs, AMD’15
Kyle Koleoglou, CPS’15
Mitzi Madrid-Diaz, DMSB’15
Ashley Tokarz, E’15
Jaime E. Conway, S’16
Sarah E. DiCioccio, SSH’16 (OAR)
Caleb J. Donnelly, E’16
Elise LeCrone, SSH’16
Rene Mandeville, CPS’16
Nicholas R. Martin, BHS’16
Madelyn M. Stone, AMD’16
Jeffrey A. Wallace, KCIS’16
Katie N. Wong, DMSB’16
Alison N. Campbell, SSH’17
Katherine T. Cokorinos, AMD’17
Ryan D. Daley, CPS’17
Korrinne J. Ivey, BHS’17
Kayla F. Joyal, BHS’17
Kelli A. Lynch, E’17
Erika C. Nothnagel, DMSB’17
Emma M. Parrish, S’17
Shivanjali Singh, KCIS’17
Corinne C. Bowers, E’18
Timothy M. Foley, AMD’18
Elliot A. Horen, KCIS’18
Kathryn E. Larkin, S’18
Diana J. Ojeda, CPS’18
Suchira Sharma, DMSB’18 (Office of Alumni Relations)
Taylor N. Straatmann, SSH’18
Tejas S. Vora, DMSB’18
Brandon D. Yip, BHS’18
Wendy Breen Kline Award
2007: Erika Sanchez, SSH’07
2008: Caitlin C. Bowring, AS’08, MA’08
2009: Julie Miller, AS’09
2010: Rachel Sherman, AS’10
2011: Lindsay Tremblay, SSH’11
2012: Carolina Prieto, AMD’12
2013: Elise Funke, S’13
2014: Heather Viola, SSH’14
2015: Kayla Hazel, BHS’16
2016: Nicholas P. Polanchik, S’16
2017: Miranda S. Beggin, DMSB’17
2018: Payton A. Schenck, SSH’18
2014: Nicole Bourque, BHS’15
2015: Dan Calacci, KCIS’16
2016: Thurston E. Brevett, E’18
2017: Gabrielle M. St.Jarre, BHS’18
2018: John J. Lovett, SSH’19CLOSE