2 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
Congratulations to our
We are Forever Duke. alumni.duke.edu
2018 FOREVER DUKE STUDENT LEADERSHIP AWARD WINNERS!
The Forever Duke Student Leadership Award recognizes graduating students from across campus who embody the “Forever Duke” spirit in their service to the university. Recipients are individuals of high integrity who have done great things not only at Duke, but for Duke, and who exhibit qualities worthy of the award: - They are strong advocates for the Duke community - They embody Duke’s guiding principle of “knowledge in the service to society” - They are leaving Duke a better place than they found it
John AldrupMacdonald Ph.D.’18
Lesley Chen-Young ’18
Bryce Cracknell ’18
Gigi Falk ’18
Sydney Fishman M.E.M.’18
Andrew George Ph.D’18
Sean Gilbert ’18
Shajuti Hossain J.D.’18
Jason Ng B.S.E.’18
Colin O’Leary M.D.’18
Rachelle Olden M.B.A.’18
Gerardo Arturo Párraga ’18
Patricia Pinckombe ’18
Lisa Remlinger M.E.M.’18
Max Sinsheimer A.M.’18
Congratulations to our Graduating Duke Student Alumni Board Members!
Eric Smith M.F.’18, M.B.A.’18
Cole Wicker ’18
Mary Ziemba ’18
Brigid Burroughs, Anh Dang, Divya Dhulipala, Sean Gilbert, Chris Grant, Olivia Klupar, Bobbi Lesser, Raquel Levy, Arbre’ya Lewis, Alexa Mackintire, Wesley Norris, Tim Nyangacha, Adebola Olayinka, Rachelle Olden, Chinmay Pandit, Krystina Quow, Shruti Rao, Rachel Reiben, Matthew Rouse, III, Pedro Somarriba, Sinclair Toffa
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 3
Commencement Speaker By Bre Bradham Local and National News Editor
Tim Cook, Fuqua ’88, is the CEO of one of the world’s largest and bestknown corporations—and he is this year’s commencement speaker. Cook was announced as the pick through a video introduction at a men’s basketball game against Pittsburgh in January. He will be joined by student speaker Deeksha Malhotra, a senior, in addressing the more than 5,500 Duke graduates. “I’m honored to be returning to Duke this weekend to help celebrate the Class of 2018,” he wrote in an email Monday. “I graduated from Fuqua 30 years ago, and the friends and memories I made at Duke are among the most treasured of my life.” Cook, an Alabama-native, came to Fuqua with an undergraduate degree from Auburn University, where he majored in industrial engineering and graduated in 1982. At Fuqua, Cook excelled academically and was named a Fuqua Scholar—an honor reserved for the top 10 percent of students in each class—and earned his master’s of business administration. He joined Duke’s Board of Trustees in 2015 and has served on its facilities and environment committee, the audit, risk and compliance committee and the business and finance committee. The well-known executive did not always work for Apple. Before joining Steve Jobs there in 1988, he spent time working with Compaq and as the vice president of corporate materials. He has also spent 12 years working with IBM, including as the director of North American
Courtesy of Wikimedia Commons Cook graduated from Duke’s Fuqua School with a master’s of business administration in 1988.
fulfillment for the company. During his time at Apple, Cook headed up the company’s MacIntosh division and served as chief operating officer. As COO, he was responsible for all of the technology giant’s operations and sales worldwide. This included end-to-end management of the company’s supply chain across all markets. After taking over as CEO from Steve Jobs in August 2011 due to his illness, Cook led Apple to become the world’s most valuable and largest publicly traded corporation. When he publicly announced that he is gay in 2014, he became the first openly gay CEO of a Fortune 500 company. Cook also serves on the board of directors for Nike and the National Football Foundation.
He has received a number of high-profile awards since taking the helm at Apple, including Fortune Magazine’s World’s Greatest Leader Award in 2015 and the Human Rights Campaign’s Visibility Award in the same year. He was announced as this year’s speaker in a surprise video shown to students before the men’s basketball game against Pittsburgh in January, in a video including President Vincent Price, two Duke students and—after his name was revealed—Cook. Price said in a January press release that he is “absolutely delighted” that Cook is returning to campus to be this year’s commencement speaker. He also noted the CEO’s relationship to the University’s values.
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“Throughout his career, Tim has embodied Duke’s values of innovation and service to society, whether through his contributions to Apple’s groundbreaking technology or his advocacy for social justice,” Price said. “I can imagine no better person, and no bigger Duke fan, to inspire the Class of 2018.” Senior Matthew King said in the January release that he felt Cook is a fantastic pick for this year’s commencement. “He cares deeply about Duke, and he’s a Blue Devil through and through,” King said. “Many of us aspire to be like Tim Cook when we grow up, so what could be better than to hear from him directly?” Kavya Sekar, a master of public policy candidate in the Sanford school of public policy, echoed King’s sentiments. “He’s a great role model for us all—the CEO of one of the most successful tech companies, the first openly gay Fortune 500 leader and a trustee of Duke,” she said in the press release. “I trust that he can teach us to take risks and be true to ourselves.” This is not the CEO’s first time speaking at Duke. In 2013, he addressed a group of Fuqua students as part of his class reunion, talking about the importance of rules and when to throw them out. It’s also not his first commencement address. Last year, he spoke at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, responding to the question of “how will you serve humanity?” MIT’s student newspaper The Tech reported that Cook told the graduates that it was not until he began at Apple that his work felt meaningful. See COOK on Page 18
4 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
Deeksha Malhotra Student Speaker
By Jake Satisky Staff Reporter
Senior Deeksha Malhotra will be giving the student commencement address at graduation—to the surprise of many, but mostly herself. Her speech was chosen out of the many that were submitted by undergraduate and graduate students. She will get the chance to share her words of wisdom alongside Apple CEO Tim Cook, Fuqua ‘88, during graduation May 13 at Wallace Wade Stadium. “Most people that know me are probably very surprised I am the speaker because I am not very outspoken,” Malhotra said. “But that doesn’t mean I don’t have things to say.” She explained that the ideas in her speech had been brewing for a long time, and she finally wrote it over spring break this year with the help of professors, close friends and her parents. She hopes women, especially Asian-American women, will appreciate her presence on stage. “It’s nice for them to see someone that looks like them up there because I don’t think that’s happened in a while,” she said. However, Malhotra added that she wants everyone in the diverse audience to relate to her speech, so her words will focus on something that unites all Duke students—education. Instead of applauding how much she has learned, she will highlight the importance of not knowing everything. As a neuroscience major, she has come to understand and appreciate two key things—there are several counterarguments for every neuroscience argument she could make, and every scientist’s livelihood depends on the existence of unanswered questions. The value of her Duke education does not rest in having the answer to every one, she noted. “All [Dean of Admissions Christoph Guttentag] said [in our acceptance letters] is that we would be prepared, and so that we are,” Malhotra said. “That doesn’t come from knowing a million facts, but we know how to go about finding those facts.” She will also touch on some of her involvements at Duke
Courtesy of Duke Photography The Duke senior said she plans to draw from personal experiences and discuss the value of education and unanswered questions.
throughout the address. As a resident assistant in Few Quad in everything that she does, always going the extra mile for the past two years, she has had a “very personal experience” to check on everyone’s well-being,” he wrote. “While I building relations and living with her residents. am selfishly sad to see her graduate, I know that she will Research has played a large part in her journey as well—she continue to inspire us with her Commencement words for wrote her thesis on how motivation affects human exploration. many years to come!” She has also served on the executive board for Camp Kesem, a Malhotra explained that she feels privileged to give the camp for children whose parents have cancer. student address and hopes that adrenaline and the gravity of One of Malhotra’s friends from Camp Kesem, junior Tyler the moment will carry her through giving a speech to such a Goldberger, said he has admired her since he met and started large audience. Giving her speech well is not Malhotra’s only working with her. motivation, however. “What strikes me most aboutSanford DeekshaGrad is her “My goal to get a selfie with Tim Cook,” she added. ad selflessness _2012_Layout 1 5/3/12 5:04isPM Page 1
Congratulations Graduates! Sanford School Class of 2018 BA in Public Policy
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GRADUATE CEREMONY Saturday, May 12, 10 a.m. Wilson Recreation Center, followed by a brunch at the Sanford Building for graduates, family, friends, faculty, and staff
Saturday, May 12, 1 p.m. Wilson Recreation Center, with a reception following for graduates, family, and friends
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FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 5
University chooses six honorary degree recipients By Sarah Kerman Senior News Reporter
The University announced it will award six honorary degrees at this year’s commencement ceremony on May 13. Among this year’s honorees are the former mayor of Durham, an architect and and the CEO of General Motors. President Vincent Price noted in a press release that the choice in honorary degree recipients aims to inspire the graduating class of 2018. “They each have been bold leaders in their respective fields, and their work has enriched and improved our lives,” Price said. Chinamanda Adichie Adichie, a Nigerian born writer who authored “Americanah”, the first-year summer reading book for the class of 2018. She is also known for her TED Talk “The Danger of a Single Story” and essay “We Should All Be Feminists.” In 2008, she was awarded a MacArthur Fellowship. Mary Barra Barra, chairman and CEO of General Motors, is the first female CEO of a major global automaker. She was named Fortune’s most powerful woman in 2015, 2016 and 2017. She was also elected chair of the auto company’s Board of Directors in 2016.
Special to the Chronicle The University’s six honorees include the CEO of General Motors, an artist and a former mayor of Durham.
Bill Bell Bell is the longest-serving mayor in Durham’s history, having served for eight terms from 2001-17. Bell previously served on the city’s Board of County Commissioners and as chief operating officer of United Durham Inc. Community Development Corporation.
of Design. He won the American Institute of Architects Thomas Jefferson Award for Public Architecture in 2009 and received an appointment to the National Commission of Fine Arts from President Obama.
Phil Freelon Freelon was the lead architect for the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture, which opened in 2016, and has previously partnered with Duke to combat ALS. He lives in Durham and has served as an adjunct faculty member at North Carolina State University’s College
William Kaelin Kaelin, Trinity ‘78 and School of Medicine ‘82, is professor of medicine at Brigham and Women’s Hospital and former associate director for basic science of the Dana-Farber/ Harvard Cancer Center. Kaelin was elected to be a member of the National Academy of Sciences in 2010. His research
has had huge implications for understanding cancer, anemia, myocardial infarction and stroke. Russell Robinson II Robinson, Trinity ‘54 and Law School ‘56, is an attorney and philanthropist, and founding partner of Robinson, Bradshaw and Hinson, where he focuses primarily on corporate and commercial law, securities and nonprofit organizations. He served for 30 years as a trustee and 11 years as chair of The Duke Endowment. During his time as a student at Duke, Robinson was editor-in-chief of the Duke Law Journal.
ThePolicy Child Policy Research Certificate The Child Research Certificate Program Program congratulates our The Child Policy our Research Program congratulates MayCertificate 2018 graduates congratulates our May 2018 graduates May 2018 graduates
Kate Scandura, Public Policy major, Asian++ MiddleAsian Eastern (Chinese) minor minor Kate Scandura, Public Policy major, Asian Middle Eastern Studies (Chinese) Kate Scandura, Public Policy major, + Studies Middle Eastern The Use of Children as Props in Political Campaign Advertising Studiesas(Chinese) The Use of Children Props in minor Political Campaign Advertising
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Evaluating Changing Attitudes Towards Education in China: Western Disruption and the Rise of the Study+Abroad Movement Attyat Mayans, Asian Middle Eastern Studies & Cultural Anthropology double major
Attyat M ayans, Asian + Middle Eastern Studies & Cultural
Evaluating Changing Attitudes Towards Anthropology double majorEducation in China: Western Disruption and the Chandler Cissel, Psychology major, Biology minor Rise of the Study Abroad Movement Evaluating Changing Attitudes Towards Education The Impact of Parental Separation on Children's Substance Use in China: Western Disruption and the Rise of the Study Abroad Movement
Chandler Cissel, major, Research Biology minor Certificate The Psychology Child Policy Cissel, Psychology major,Substance Biology minor The Impact ofChandler Parental Separation on Children's Use
Program congratulates our May 2018 graduates The Impact of Parental Separation on Children’s Substance Use
More information about the certificate program is available on our website (https://childandfamilypolicy.duke.edu/students/child-policy-research-certificate/) or by contacting Justin Clayton (email@example.com) Kate Scandura, Public Policy major, + Middle Eastern Studiesis(Chinese) minor More information aboutAsian the certificate program available on
More information about certificate program is available on our website The Use of Children Props the in Political Campaign Advertising our websiteas (https://childandfamilypolicy.duke.edu/students/ (https://childandfamilypolicy.duke.edu/students/child-policy-research-certificate/) child-policy-research-certificate/) Maura Smyles, Public Policy major, Ethics certificate or orby bycontacting contactingJustin JustinClayton Clayton(firstname.lastname@example.org) (email@example.com The Impact of Legal Representation for Unaccompanied Immigrant Children in the United States Attyat Mayans, Asian + Middle Eastern Studies & Cultural Anthropology double major Evaluating Changing Attitudes Towards Education in China: Western Disruption and the Rise of the Study Abroad Movement Chandler Cissel, Psychology major, Biology minor The Impact of Parental Separation on Children's Substance Use
6 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
Commencement 2018 Schedule Friday, May 11:
12:00 p.m., Fitzpatrick Center, Pre-Function Lobby Area & Ground Floor Atrium
Air Force ROTC commissioning ceremony 9:00 a.m., Duke Chapel Reception and brunch for A.B. Duke, B.N. Duke, Karsh International, MasterCard Foundation, Reginaldo Howard and University Scholars 9:00 a.m., Washington Duke Inn International House Farewell brunch 9:30 a.m., International House, 300 Alexander Avenue
Child Policy Research certificate ceremony and celebration 1:00 p.m., Rubenstein Hall, Room 200 Naval ROTC commissioning ceremony 1:30 p.m., Duke Chapel African and African-American Studies awards ceremony and reception 2:00 p.m., Jameson Gallery, 115 Ernestine Friedl Building Fuqua Health Sector Management certificate commencement ceremony 2:00 p.m., Kirby Winter Garden
Army ROTC commissioning ceremony 10:00 a.m., Duke Gardens Class gift from Duke Alumni Association pickup 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m., Penn Pavilion Master of Science in Global Health commencement ceremony and reception 10:30 a.m., Paul M. Gross Hall Baldwin Scholars commencement ceremony 11:00 a.m., Nelson Music Room (East Duke Building) Senior Class Day ceremony 11:00 a.m., Page Auditorium Global Cultural Studies in the Program in Literature Departmental luncheon and diploma pick-up 11:30 a.m., Gilbert-Addoms Down Under Pratt School of Engineering Ph.D. luncheon
Global Health commencement ceremony and reception 2:00 p.m, Paul M. Gross Hall
Fuqua Master of Management Studies commencement ceremony 5:00 p.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium Fuqua Master of Quantitative Management commencement ceremony 5:00 p.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium Family barbecue for the School of Law 5:00 p.m., The Rick House, 609 Foster St. Pratt Distributed Master of Engineering Management hooding ceremony 6:00 p.m., Schiciano Auditorium, Fitzpatrick Center School of Law candlelight dinner 7:00 p.m. Star Commons, School of Law Doctor of Medicine Hippocratic Oath ceremony and reception 7:00 p.m., Duke Chapel
Saturday, May 12: Dance Program breakfast reception and graduation celebration 9:00 a.m. The Ark Dance Studio, East Campus Fuqua Cross Continent, Global Executive and Weekend Executive MBA Programs commencement 9:00 a.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium Music reception and diploma ceremony 9:00 a.m., Bone Hall, Biddle Music Building Nicholas School Graduate and Professional graduation ceremony commencement reception 9:00 a.m., Chemistry Lot, West Campus Hindu Baccalaureate service
Policy Journalism and Media Studies awards ceremony and reception 2:30 p.m., Sanford School of Public Policy, Rhodes Conference Room 223 Program in Education graduation ceremony 2:30 p.m., Nasher Museum Baccalaureate service, surnames A-H 4:30 p.m., Duke Chapel Jewish Baccalaureate and reception 4:30 p.m., Freeman Center
Asian & Middle Eastern Studies
Carolyn Chang | Associate Photography Editor Last yearâ€™s commencement included a speech by David Rubenstein, then-chair of the Board of Trustees.
kirk had partied â€˜til he could party no more... until he heard as if a beautiful song, a far off voice saying...
Congratulates the following 2018 recipients:
1ST & 2ND MAJORS Arabic:
Maha Ahmed Aamir A. Azhar Adia D. Coley Zachary H. Faircloth (1st)
Maria Luisa Frasson-Nori (1st) Charles T. Owen Leah I. Rothfeld
Aliyah Salame Muhammad K. Shahbander Alexandra R. Viqueira
Angela A. Griffe Tessa R. Higgins (1st) Nona C. Kiknadze Luul Y. Lampkins (1st) *
Raquel D. Levy (1st) Attyat Mayans (1st) *** Justin T. Rosenblum
Sydney E .Smith (1st) ** Quinn A. Steven (1st) ** Helen Yu
Shivam N. Dave **
Cam-Ha T. Nguyen
Nicholas W. Reiter
Sabrina G. Tucker (1st)
*Graduation with Distinction
**Graduation with High Distinction
***Graduation with Highest Distinction
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Jared A. Chappell* Danielle M. French* Alexis Harrell*
Emma M. Heneine Shihab O. Malik* Sydney R. McAuliffe*
Sarah Rimawi* Jaser S. Rollins* Taylor Whitworth*
Emily K. Burge Elizabeth M. Burnette* Claire Chen* Yuran Chen* Maya L. Duff In Hee Ho Brooke Huang*
Leigh E. Johnson* Christine A. Lee Shashank Rajkumar Katherine C. Scandura Gordon J. Smilnak Miyu Tarumi Sam Toffler
Paco M. Tran Tien Austin T. Wu* Fiona Xin Sonia Xu* Sara K. Yuen Michelle J. Zhu*
John E. Gillette
Hitomi E. Tanaka
Joshua M. Lovett
Danielle N. Ngo
Middle East: Savannah J. Dixon*
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FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 7
2018 Phi Beta Kappa Initiates
Phi Beta Kappa, the nation’s oldest and largest academic honor society, was founded on December 5, 1776 by five students at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia. Since then, it has evolved to become the nation’s leading advocate for arts and sciences at the undergraduate level. Phi Beta Kappa elects over 15,000 new members a year from 286 prestigious chapters across the United States. The Society’s distinctive emblem, a gold key with the letters Phi Beta Kappa as the Greek initials of the motto of the society, “Love of learning is the guide of life,” is widely recognized as a symbol of academic achievement. The Duke Chapter, Beta of North Carolina, was formed in 1920 at Trinity College. We are delighted to receive into membership the following: Helena Catherine Abbott Graham Desler Adeson Osasenaga Kelly Aghayere Hyun Keun Ahn Priya Alagesan Haley Lauren Amster Albert Antar Zachary Xiang Ao Ammara Aqeel Sarah Louise Atkinson Claire Ballentine Sachet Bangia Edward A. Bartlett Kathryn Rose-Keppel Benson Vidit Bhandarkar Alexander Blutman John Bollinger Kirsten Nariko Bonawitz Rachel Emily Borczuk Elizabeth Anne Brown Michael R. Brunetti Avery Jackson Brust Lauren Kelly Bunce Noah H. Burrell Tianji Cai Xiaoyu Cai Timothy Foerster Campbell Mikaela Inessa Chandra Shivram Ayyappan Chandramouli Shivani Chandrashekaran Coco Chen Minqian Chen Yanwen Chen Zhen Yee Kimberline Chew Isabelle Rae Clark John Franklin Crenshaw Mark Michael Cullen Matthew William Cummins Devavrat Vivek Dabke Michelle Dalson Sanjeev Dasgupta Reena Reed Debray John Zhongzhe Deng Jason Phanliem Dinh Khuong Do Julia Stephanie Kate Donnell Everett Leighton Durham Maya Mandara Durvasula Jennifer Chelsea Egerter Jared Shea Eng
Shanna Briere de L’Isle Engelhardt Hayley Victoria Farless Rachel Freedman Remy Minkler Freire Danielle M. French Callie Fry Ryan Shaun Gallagher Adrian Joseph Gariboldi Rechel Anne Geiger David Geng Shiv Gidumal Parker Colburn Gilbert Drew Isaac Goldstein John Geary Gregory III Joseph Parkwood Griffith III Lilly Gu Saikiran Gudla Robyn Guo Hana Nicole Hajda Brittany Erin Halberstadt Malik Muhammad Sikandar Hanif Chloe Hollowell Hooks Anna Chizuko Hoover Zijing Huang Othmane Jadi Ian Scott Jaffe Isabelle Jensen Leigh Johnson Lauren Adair Jones Teresa Ju Kushal Tushar Kadakia Arielle Rebecca Kahn Lacey Karboski Lauren Taylor Katz Anna Othelia Kaul Matthew Taylor King Craig H Kinney Emre Kızıltuğ Emma Jade Lily Koltun-Baker Yuliya Kozina Jessica Ann Kuesel Lindsey Kuohn Napasorn Kuprasertkul Nathan Lam Frederick Matthew Lang Alexander Yung-Joon Lee Hee Boung Lee Oscar Li Peishu Li
Alexandria Juliet Lichtl Lim Si Min Elizabeth Yixin Lin Esther Liu Xinmiao Liu Yang Liu Zijie Liu Jana Lu Vanessa Lusa Anson Wade MacKinney Leona Maguire Deeksha Malhotra Alec Garcia Mazzuckelli Trevor James McBroom Meryl Anna McCurry Grant Stevens McHorse Charlotte Ellen McKay Douglas Miller McLaurin Julia Weil Medine Marissa Faith Michaels Grant E. Michl Carly Alyse Mirabile Christopher E. Monti Chandler Elizabeth Moore Megan Elizabeth Moore Sarah Gray Morgan Hannah Dean Morris Anika Mukherji Maaz Mulla Cam-Ha Thi Nguyen Madison Leigh Novice Song Yeen Maxine Ow Chinmay Pandit Jeong Min Park Ji Youn Park Talia Patapoutian Akash Devendrakumar Patel Jerishma Sanjay Patel Reid Ingram Patton Caitlin Leigh Penny Eric Ryan Peshkin Grace Elizabeth Peterson Graeme Pidcock Peterson Taylor Nicole Peterson Yasminye D. Pettway Akshat Sanjeev Podar Breanna Alexa Polascik Jenna Margaret Poplausky Surya Prabhakar Ivana Kimali Premasinghe Stephanie von Ungern
Sternberg Prufer Matthew Dean Rock Kyle William Roter Isaac Scott Rubin Samantha Jane Sadler Katherine Carolyn Scandura Quinn Fox Scanlan Miriam Singer Michael Schroeder Julia Nicole Schwartz Varun Jagannathan Shankar Yao Shengjie J. McCann Sheridan Jackson Skeen Brennan Allan Steele Matthew Robert Sullivan Anna Yu Sun Marlee Elizabeth Szabo Sakura Takahashi Nicole Arin Talerman Ren Hao Tan Yi Yan Tay Henry Johnston Taylor Jordan Samuel Taylor Claire Cathryn Thomas Alexander David Wakil Thompson Luke Tseng Zarah Udwadia Gregory Han Vuong Claire Reanna Wang Weiyao Wang Samantha Ann Washko Nicole Jean Wayne Joyce Wen Brittany Michelle Wenger Brooke Whitfield Cheng Xu Hui Xu Mengying Xu Shengnan Xu Brandon Winghong Yan Jie Yang Catherine Yiing Yi Yip Henry Pak-Hang Yuen Aixuan Zhang Jenna Marion Zhang Ziyi Zhang Zheqing Zhu
8 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
Commencement 2018 Schedule 10:00 a.m., Fitzpatrick Schiciano A Sanford Master of Public Policy, Master of International Development Policy and Ph.D. hooding ceremony 10:00 a.m., Wilson Recreational Center Pratt Master of Science hooding ceremony 10:30 a.m., Reynolds Theatre, Bryan Center School of Medicine Master of Biomedical Sciences reception and Diploma Distribution
12:30 p.m., Atrium, French Family Science Center
4:00 p.m., Smith Warehouse, Bay 4 on the first floor
Germanic Languages and Literature commencement ceremony and reception for Trinity and the graduate school 12:30 p.m., Old Chemistry Building, Room 116
Baccalaureate service, surnames R-Z 3:00 p.m., Duke Chapel
Fuqua Daytime MBA and Ph.D. Programs commencement ceremony 1:00 p.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium
10:30 a.m., Trent Semans Center for Health Education, Great Hall
Nicholas School Undergraduate recognition ceremony commencement reception 1:00 p.m., Chemistry Lot, West Campus
Gender, Sexuality and Feminist Studies commencement and celebration luncheon 11 a.m., Nelson Music Room, East Duke Building
Public Policy recognition ceremony, reception and diploma distribution 1:00 p.m., Wilson Recreation Center, optional reception to follow
School of Medicine Biostatistics and Bioinformatics reception and diploma distribution 11:00 a.m., University Club, University Tower
Master of Arts in Liberal Studies hooding ceremony and reception 1:30 p.m., Ambassador Ballroom, Washington Duke Inn
Baccalaureate service, surnames I-Q 11:30 a.m., Duke Chapel
Master of Arts in Teaching graduation celebration 3:00 p.m., Auditorium in the Community Family Life & Recreation Center at Lyon Park
Marine Laboratory commencement reception 11:30 a.m., Environment Hall Cardea Fellows commencement ceremony and reception
School of Medicine Clinical Research reception and diploma distribution 3:00 p.m., Tobacco Road Sports Café Human Rights Certificate certificate reception
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6:30 p.m., Duke Chapel School of Law champagne farewell 7:30 p.m., Star Commons, School of Law Forever Duke commencement party 8:00 p.m., Small Circuit Drive Parking Lot
Catholic Center Baccalaureate mass and reception 4:30 p.m., Baldwin Auditorium
Sunday, May 13:
Innovation and Entrepreneurship certificate ceremony and recognition 4:30 p.m., Gross Hall 107, Ahmadieh Family Auditorium
Commencement Ceremony 9:00 a.m., Brooks Field at Wallace Wade Stadium Biology awards and diploma ceremony 12:00 p.m., Wilson Recreation Center
30th Annual Trinity College Arts awards ceremony 5:00 p.m., The Rubenstein Arts Center Graduate School Ph.D. Programs hooding ceremony and reception 5:30 p.m., Durham Convention Center, 301 W. Morgan Street School of Law hooding ceremony 5:30 p.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium
Chemistry luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Terrace, French Family Science Center Classical Studies lunch and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Rubenstein Library, Room 153
Doctor of Physical Therapy hooding ceremony, diploma distribution and reception 6:00 p.m., Washington Duke Inn
Duke Medical Physics Graduate Program diploma distribution, awards ceremony and reception 12:00 p.m., Washington Duke Inn
Mary Lou Williams Center for Black Culture Final Honors ceremony and reception 6:00 p.m., Page Auditorium Divinity School service of worship, hooding ceremony and reception
Economics diploma ceremony for Trinity and the graduate school: 12:00 p.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium Graduate School Chemistry luncheon, See SCHEDULE on Page 18
Congratulations to the Class of 2018! Teacher Preparation Program
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FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 9
Freshman Year: 2014-2015 By Staff Reports The Chronicle
Freshman year saw Duke grow and evolve both physically and intellectually, as construction ramped up and controversy provoked thoughtful discussion. The number of cranes blotting the skyline increased as the University witnessed the end of some major projects and the beginning of others. Just as The Edge in Bostock Libraryopened in January, the entrance to the Bryan Center shut down and Wallace Wade Stadium began renovations, relocating graduation to the Durham Bulls’ Athletic Park. Duke also announced plans to renovate Marketplace for the first time since 1995, begin a historic expansion of Cameron Indoor Stadiumand close the Chapel in May 2015 for a year of renovations. Departing this year along with the Class of 2015 were administrators who have helped shape the students’ Duke experiences. Laurie Patton, dean of Trinity College of Arts and Sciences, announced her decision to become the 17th president of Middlebury College in Vermont. Duke Kunshan University also saw a significant change in leadership—with Nora Bynum, vice provost for DKU, announcing her departure to work at Chicago’s Field Museum in January and Mary Brown Bullock, executive vice chancellor of DKU since 2012, announcing her retirement in February. Duke Forward—the fundraising campaign with the goal of raising $3.25 billion by June 30, 2017—yielded promising results in 2014-15, with the University having received $340.1 million in cash gifts and $348.5 million in new commitments as of April 1. Students witnessed a growing trend—with Keizra Mecklai’s election as the new DSG president marking Duke’s fourth consecutive female student body president. Many have widely applauded Duke’s efforts in championing female leadership. Sophomore year also saw a number of racial and religiouslybased controversies— including Duke’s abrupt reversal of its decision to have the weekly Muslim call-to-prayerled from the Chapel bell tower, the tragic murder of three Muslim UNC students in Chapel Hill and the hanging of a noose near the Bryan Center. The Duke community came together following these incidents—with administrators leading speeches, faculty hosting forums and Duke Student Government and the Black Student Alliance collaborating to create the Social Justice Fellowship. Duke research has also been featured prominently in national news, including the pioneering work around the use of the polio virus to treat cancer patients—which gained national attention when it was featured on CBS’ “60 Minutes.” The University moved one step closer to putting the Anil Potti scandal behind it—settling a lawsuit involving the families of eight cancer patients who Potti treated based on falsified research. On the court, Duke men’s basketball overcame a season filled with ups and downs to capture its fifth national title with a thrilling 68-63 victory against Wisconsin.
Head coach Mike Krzyzewski also surpassed yet another milestone in January, becoming the first head coach in Division I men’s basketball history to reach 1,000 career wins with a comeback victory against St. John’s at Madison Square Garden. Freshmen Jahlil Okafor, Tyus Jones and Justise Winslow led the way—and have all since joined NBA teams. Although Duke football ended its 2014 campaign with a loss to Arizona State in the Sun Bowl in the final minutes, the program continued to make strides under the direction of head coach David Cutcliffe, posting consecutive winning seasons for the first time since 1989. Nine football players were signed by teams in the NFL, most notably offensive guard Laken Tomlinson, who was drafted by the Detroit Lions as the 28th overall pick, and wide receiver Jamison Crowder, who was selected 105th by the Washington Redskins.
Chronicle File Photo Duke men’s basketball captured their fifth national title.
Congratulations to Duke’s Class of 2018! The Nasher Museum is proud to offer
FREE ADMISSION to friends & family of graduating seniors all weekend. ABOVE: Members of Nasher MUSE (Museum Undergraduate Student Exec), the student advisory board. Photo by J Caldwell.
nasher.duke.edu Bre Bradham | News Photography Editor OSC has stripped appeals boards of their power to resolve cases, which must now be returned to OSC for a final decision.
Admission is always free for Duke students.
10 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
Sophomore Year: 2015-2016 By Staff Reports The Chronicle
Bre Bradham | News Photography Editor OSC has stripped appeals boards of their power to resolve cases,
Sophomore year was characterized by the completion of major construction projects, student activism sparking campus-wide discussions and a bowl win for Duke football. Devil’s Krafthouse—the first vendor of the newlyrenovated West Union—opened after more than two and a half years of construction, and the entire West Union is expected to be fully operational in July. A renovated Marketplace, Rubenstein Library and Page Auditorium reopened at the beginning of the year. The University also announced that construction of a new East Campus dorm, replacing Aycock, Jarvis and East House, would begin in August. The Chapel was closed for renovations during the 2015-
16 academic year, but reopened May 11 after a $19.2 million project to restore the Chapel’s stained glass windows, replace the roof and improve the electrical system. A $25 million gift from David Rubenstein, Trinity ‘70 and chair of the Board of Trustees, will help fund the construction of a new $50-million, 71,000-square foot Arts Center at Duke. Construction continues on the new Student Health and Wellness Center. The main quadrangle was renamed Abele Quadrangle in recognition of Julian Abele, the black architect of Duke’s original campus. The renaming occurred after students presented administrators with demands in two community forums addressing racial issues on campus. The forums followed the defacement of a Black Lives Matter flyer and a death threat and homophobic slur made against a Duke student. Student protestors staged a week-long sit-in of the Allen Building to protest alleged discriminatory conditions in the Parking and Transportation Services department. Additional protestors pitched tents outside the building in support for about a month. Students have also protested the Women’s Center’s impending move to East Campus from its current location near the West Campus bus stop. In addition, non-regular rank, non-tenure track faculty filed a petition with the National Labor Relations Board and unionized this year. The union plans to begin negotiations for a collective bargaining agreement with administrators in the Fall. Several incoming freshman refused to read the summer reading book “Fun Home” by Alison Bechdel, saying that some of the graphic images conflicted with their religious beliefs. This year also marks one of the last of President Richard Brodhead’s tenure. Brodhead announced that he will retire at the end of the 2016-17 year after serving 13 years as president. The University has seen significant administrative change in other departments as well. Valerie Ashby—dean of the Trinity College of Arts and Sciences—and Dr. A. Eugene Washington—president and CEO of Duke University Health System—completed their first years in their positions. This year has also been characterized by continued academic engagement from the University and further efforts to enhance students’ potential. Paul Modrich—James B. Duke professor of biochemistry— was awarded the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, making him the second Duke professor to win a Nobel Prize. Robert Lefkowitz, James B. Duke professor of medicine, won in 2012. Vice President Joe Biden met with Modrich and other Duke cancer researchers when he visited campus in February as part of his cancer moonshot initiative, which aims to accelerate the search towards a cure for cancer. Biden also held a roundtable discussion with scientists and physicians to discuss cancer research efforts. The University launched the Washington Duke Scholars program to provide first-generation students with enhanced financial aid packages and other resources. The incoming Class of 2020 will include the first Washington Duke Scholars. In its second year, Duke Kunshan University began planning for long-term development—including the expansion of the undergraduate program—and saw the completion of five campus buildings, with work underway on a sixth. The football team ended the season on a high note under leadership from the senior class, despite ups and downs during ACC play. On Halloween night after seemingly securing a See SOPHOMORE on Page 4
Bre Bradham | News Photography Editor OSC has stripped appeals boards of their power to resolve cases, which must now be returned to OSC for a final decision.
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 11
Junior Year: 2016-2017 By Staff Reports The Chronicle
Senior year featured participation in local and national elections, the announcement of a new University president and an ACC tournament championship for the men’s basketball team. With the excitement of a presidential election, many Duke students participated in civic activity for the first time. Both Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton and Republican nominee Donald Trump visited nearby cities in North Carolina. The Chronicle anonymously polled a representative sample of 920 Duke undergraduates and asked them about their views on the elections. In the poll, Duke students showed a liberal tendency. Almost 76 percent of the 920 students planned on voting for Clinton, compared to 6.4 percent for Trump. When Trump emerged as the winner, many students were upset and in disbelief. Thereafter, both students and surrounding community members protested Trump’s inauguration. Trump’s executive orders banning immigration from Muslim-majority countries also incited protest. Additionally, several faculty members have expressed concern about Trump’s proposed budget, which cut funding from the National Institutes of Health and other research organizations. Students were also engaged in the gubernatorial race between Republican incumbent Pat McCrory and Democratic challenger Roy Cooper. McCrory is most famous for signing into law the highly controversial House Bill 2, which disallowed transgender people from using restrooms aligned with their
gender identity. After a close voter margin that led to a contentious legal battle, Cooper won the governorship. Thus far, he has been able to compromise with state Republican leadership on limiting HB2. Just as Trump and Cooper entered their respective offices, President Richard Brodhead served his last year as president of Duke. The Board of Trustees announced Vincent Price, the provost of the University of Pennsylvania, as the tenth president of Duke University. As part of his transition, Price has visited campus several times since the announcement. In addition to Brodhead, David Rubenstein, Trinity ‘70 and chair of the board of trustees, will also step down from his role at the end of his term July 1. In his last year, Rubenstein donated $20 million to endow the scholarship program for first-generation, low-income students formerly known as the Washington Duke Scholars Program. Now, it will be called David M. Rubenstein Scholars Program. The student body elected a female President of Duke Student Government for the sixth year in a row. Junior Riyanka Ganguly, formerly vice president for equity and outreach, spoke of the importance of activism and advocacy in her campaign. DSG elections this year have faced low voter turnout compared to previous years, but not necessarily compared to the student government elections at peer institutions. Senior year also saw the opening of West Union after more than two years of construction. Containing 13 new eateries, West Union presented a financial threat to the food trucks, some of which have left campus altogether. Still, Duke Dining was named best in the nation for college food. Additionally, the See JUNIOR on Page 4
Neal Vaidya | Staff Photographer Students gathered together in the Sanford School of Public Policy to for a presidential election watch party in November.
Chronicle File Photo Junior year was former-President Richard Brodhead’s last year at the helm of Duke.
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 2018!!
12 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
Senior Year: 2017-2018 By Staff Reports The Chronicle
Charles York | Associate Photography Editor Price Palooza was a carnival on East Campus the night before Price’s inauguration.
Senior year has witnessed new aspects of campus life—from the welcoming of a new University president to the softball team playing its inaugural season—and a number of highprofile guests visiting campus. President Vincent Price took office in July as Duke’s 10th president and soon faced a controversial decision over the vandalism of the Robert E. Lee statue in the Chapel. He ordered the statue’s removal and launched a Commission on Memory and History in September to recommend a replacement for it. The Commission delivered its report in November, and he accepted the recommendation of leaving open the spot in the Chapel’s entrance. Price was formally inaugurated as Duke’s president in October
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at a ceremony on Abele Quadrangle, followed by a reception in the Brodhead Center. The night before the inauguration, a carnival named PricePalooza took place on East Campus, which provided a ferris wheel, inflatables and food. In addition, Jack Bovender, Trinity ‘67 and Graduate School ‘69, became the new chair of the Board of Trustees. He took the helm from David Rubenstein, Trinity ‘70, who stepped away after serving as chair since 2013. In early September, a Duke LifeFlight helicopter crashed in eastern North Carolina. A memorial service took place September 20 in the Chapel for the four people who died in the crash. Steve Schewel, Trinity ‘73 and a professor at the Sanford School of Public Policy, became the mayor of Durham after winning the November election. He appointed Jillian Johnson, Trinity ‘03 and his former student, as his mayor pro tempore. In response to President Donald Trump’s plans to end the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, students established a new organization called Define American for students on DACA and their allies. Some of the students traveled to Washington, D.C., later in November to lobby members of Congress to support protections for individuals affected by the law. In late November, the men’s basketball team jumpstarted their season with a come-from-behind victory against Florida to win the PK80 Invitational’s Motion Bracket in Portland, Oregon. They eked out the victory by three points, beating the Gators 87-84. Duke would make it to the Elite Eight of March Madness before bowing out to Kansas in an overtime loss. Coach Mike Krzyzewski also notched his 1,000th win at Duke in a November win over Utah Valley. The team split the regular season rivalry with the Tar Heels before falling to them in the ACC tournament semifinals. Grayson Allen closed out his career in Cameron with a win over the rivals on senior night, but the walk-up line for the game got a bit out of hand. Krzyzewskiville also ran into some issues this year, including an indefinite shutdown being called due to the flu and the line monitors being sued in the Duke Student Government Judiciary. Over winter break, Duke’s football team routed Northern Illinois in the Quick Lane Bowl to take its second bowl win in three years. Duke, which finished the season 7-6, closed the season on a three-game winning streak—the first time since 1962. Duke gained a new varsity sport during senior year as well, with softball officially becoming the University’s 27th varsity sport. The Blue Devils finished the regular season ranked seventh in the ACC and gained their first All-ACC honoree as sophomore pitcher Raine Wilson was named to the conference’s first team. First-years Rachel Abboud and Peyton St. George were also named to the conference’s AllFreshman team. This year also saw the opening of the Rubenstein Arts Center, a new arts facility on campus. Rubenstein funded the creation of the new arts center with $25 million. The opening party in February drew a crowd of 3,000. The building is home to WXDU and the von der Heyden Studio Theater, a theater that has already hosted a production of Chicago. The American Dance Festival will also be in See SENIOR on Page 4
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Bre Bradham | News Photography Editor OSC has stripped appeals boards of their power to resolve cases, which must now be returned to OSC for a final decision.
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 13
From the Archives
Vincent Price inaugurated as Duke’s 10th president By Staff Reports The Chronicle
As the sun descended behind Page Auditorium Thursday evening, Vincent Price ascended to the stage in Abele Quad to become the 10th President of Duke University. In an inauguration ceremony in front of the Duke Chapel, students, faculty, representatives from other institutions, trustees and two former presidents—Nannerl Keohane and Richard Brodhead—looked on as Price assumed his new role. In his address, Price highlighted the importance of regeneration and growth of the University in a new age while reaffirming Duke’s commitment to the highest standard of teaching. He emphasized interdisciplinary research as an essential component in tackling modern challenges and making new discoveries. Reflecting on the University’s role in North Carolina and abroad, he pledged to use Duke’s intellect not only to better the world as a whole but also improve the local community in which Duke resides. “We are called upon to answer the challenges of the day,” he said. “So let us think of today not so much as a beginning but as another renewal, both a renewed commitment to values that guided the choices of our predecessors at Duke, and a renewed charge to make bold choices of our own.” He touched on the history of Duke’s landscape to draw a comparison between the trees and the University itself. Just as the land that Duke sits on has undergone ecological changes through the years, Price explained, Duke itself has experienced similar periodic
renewals. “Throughout our history, each iteration of this institution has risen with purpose to meet the great challenges of its day, and has shaded and seeded the ground for grander things to come,” he said. He noted that Duke’s renewal originates in the classroom with passionate faculty and eager students. Hinting at the importance of transforming education in an age of technology, Price explained that all facets of life have been altered by the digital age—likewise, the education system must also adapt to suit those needs. Price called upon the University not to shy away from, but to instead embrace the new age of technology. “Our new century calls for a university audacious and visionary enough to fundamentally redefine teaching and learning in higher education,” he said. “I believe Duke can and will be that university.” In the past, research along strict disciplinary lines has led to a number of discoveries over the years, Price explained. However, he noted that modern research requires interdisciplinary communication to achieve its goals. He cited several interdisciplinary endeavors that Duke had already created and declared his commitment to continue embracing this new brand of research. “As our collective knowledge has grown, so too has the realization that the most pressing problems and far-reaching opportunities of our world do not fit into one discipline or profession,” Price said. “We must prevent our research from ossifying around practices that See PRICE on Page 4
Charles York | Associate Photography Editor Price was officially inaugurated as Duke’s 10th president in a ceremony on Abele Quad.
Charles York | Associate Photography Editor A faculty procession escorted Price in.
Gender, Sexuality & Feminist Studies
Class of 2018
CONGRATULATES OUR 2018 GRADUATES!
Doctor of Philosophy Mackenzie Cramblit Stephanie Friede Ameem Lufti Brian Smithson Elena Turevon
Second Majors Ana Ixchel Galvez Connor Timothy Gundersen Edeline Loh Attyat Mayans Anika Murasaki Richter
Charles York | Associate Photography Editor Bill Bell, then-mayor of Durham, spoke..
Eliza Stephanie Moreno
Ismail Mustafa Aijazuddin Stephanie Marie Asdell Tionne Barmer Amelia Claire Cheatham Minqian Chen Norma De Jesus Lily Erika Gillespie Jeremy Aaron Gottlieb Cameron Leslie Hurley Louise Kendaru Casey Maine MacDermod Alexander Jerome Newhouse Ashlyn Elizabeth Nuckols Morghan Paige Phillips Jasmine Tran Winfred Cole Wicker
Elizabeth Ann Brown Aleksandra Maria Czarkowska Michael Sukhyun Kim Jackson Reed McLaurin Sanjukta Santra Sydney Michelle Segal
Tyler Ann Johnson
Larissa Marie Cox
(Major in Computer Science)
Olivia Rose Deitcher
Adriana Moniece Parker
(Major in Biomedical Engineering)
Lauren Mechelle Perry-Carrera
(Major in Public Policy)
Alexander Solomon Sanchez Bressler
Second Majors Lauren Kelly Bunce (First major in English)
Savannah Grace Lynn (First major Psychology)
(First major in AAAS)
Interdepartmental Major Mikaela Anne Kovach-Galton
(Psych./Gender, Sexuality & Feminist Studies)
Amanda S. Gavcovich Louise Kendaru
(Major in Cultural Anthropology)
Samantha Lee Sconyers (Major in International Comparative Studies)
Eliane Morgan Shinder (Major in Biology)
Erin Colleen Taylor
(Major in Computer Science)
Lucy Elizabeth Wooldridge (Major in Public Policy)
SXL Minors Cynthia Michelle Metzger
(Major in Environmental Science)
Graduate Students Completing the Certificate in Feminist Studies
Sydney Ella Smith Carine Michelina Torres Colette Francesca Torres Mira Venkat Madeline Grace Wilkerson
Israel Augustus Durham
Carolyn Carie Laubender
Rachel Evangelyn Greenspan
John Paul Stadler
(PhD, Literature) (PhD, Literature)
14 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
From the Archives
‘Luckiest guy to coach ever’
The significance of Coach K’s 1,000th win at Duke By Hank Tucker Sports Editor
Saturday night was not the first time Grayson Allen sat in front of his locker with a white 1K t-shirt on, though he didn’t have as many media around him last time. Allen is the lone active Blue Devil that was on the team when Mike Krzyzewski picked up his 1,000th career win against St. John’s Jan. 26, 2015. Krzyzewski then made up five years worth of wins at Army in less than three more years at Duke, becoming the first men’s college coach ever to win 1,000 times at the same school with a 99-69 victory against Utah Valley. Allen just played three minutes against the Red Storm, before he emerged as a hidden weapon in the national championship that year, but made a bigger impact on this achievement with 18 points as a senior captain. In total, Allen has been at Duke for 90 of Krzyzewski’s wins—with many more likely to come this season. “It’s pretty awesome to be able to be a part of two pretty historic moments for a coach,” Allen said. “This one, being in Cameron, I felt a lot more love for Coach. I think this one was the coolest just because of the fan support and being at home, being in Cameron with all the Crazies cheering him on.... I can’t believe I got to be a part of two of them.” After the game, Duke President Vincent Price and Vice President and Director of Athletics Kevin White presented Krzyzewski with a game ball. Price and former national player of the year Shane Battier then spoke briefly to honor Krzyzewski in an on-court
Bre Bradham | News Photography Editor OSC has stripped appeals boards of their power to resolve cases, which must now be returned to OSC for a final decision.
ceremony. Krzyzewski took the microphone for a few minutes to thank the crowd and started his remarks by reflecting on his first three years with the Blue Devils from 1980-83, when his teams went 38-47. At that rate of wins, it would have taken almost 79 full seasons to get to 1,000, and at that rate of losses, then-athletic director Tom Butters surely would have let him go well before that time was up. “My first three years, I could have never imagined winning 100 games,” Krzyzewski said. “I had a president in Terry Sanford and an athletic director in Tom Butters who believed
in me.” Butters, who died last spring, gave his coach another chance with a contract extension in 1984. Krzyzewski made his first Final Four two years later and he has been entrenched at Duke ever since, turning down several offers from NBA teams and watching Butters refuse his letter of resignation when he offered to step down in 1995 due to back surgery. That happened before every player on his current team was born, but that didn’t stop them from becoming a small piece of history themselves. “It was a special night, to even be part
of this team and to go out and play hard for that and to win this game for him,” freshman big man Marvin Bagley III said. “He’s a great coach. I enjoy getting to be around him every day and learning from him every day. I’m just happy to be here and I’m just looking forward to learning a lot from him.” Saturday’s game was just another early-season 99-69 win, the latest addition to the Blue Devils’ 134-game nonconference home winning streak. Krzyzewski coached it like any other win, and it showed on the bench, as he leapt off the bench to growl at the officials in the opening minutes when Allen and point guard Trevon Duval were both whistled for two quick fouls. He was doing the same job he has done for the last 38 years at Duke, and enjoying it. “I’m the luckiest guy to coach ever. I coached at my alma mater, coached the U.S. team for 11 years and I’ve coached what I think is the greatest basketball program in the country,” Krzyzewski said. “I think there’s more to come, I’m just not sure how many.” After he left the court, Krzyzewski shrugged off the accomplishment to start his postgame press conference, preferring to talk about his team’s play on the court. Win No. 1,001 with the Blue Devils may be as hard to get as any of the last 1,000 Tuesday against No. 2 Michigan State, and in his remarks to the crowd, he finished by trying to shift the focus from his own legacy to his current players. “What was is great, and what will might be great, but it won’t unless we consider ourselves fully invested into now,” Krzyzewski said. “Let’s embrace now with this group and see what the hell happens.”
ASK US YOUR QUESTIONS. GIVE US YOUR OPINIONS.
The 2018 Janice P. Duncan Memorial Award for Academic Excellence and Resilience is proudly presented to Alma Paola Vazquez-Smith and Axel Aldair Herrera Ramos.
The late Janice P. Duncan (1952-2013) was an educator whose career was dedicated to encouraging students to triumph over challenge in their pursuit of academic excellence. Dr. John and Mrs. Kimberly Blackshear present this award in honor of Mrs. Duncan’s life and legacy.
Connect with Duke University Stores! Give us your feedback on any of our operations via our online question/comment page, DevilSpeak. Just visit www.dukestores.duke.edu and click on the DevilSpeak link.
Duke University Stores. We are the Stores that Work for You! OPERATION: Stores Administration PUBLICATION: Chronicle
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 15
From the Archives
Rubenstein Arts Center opens
3,000 people show up to ‘The Ruby’s’ opening party By Christy Kuesel Recess Culture Editor
Music audible from a block away, free coffee and the presence of a large fox were all sure signs that something special was happening at the Rubenstein Arts Center. Last Saturday, over 3,000 people attended the opening of the Rubenstein Arts Center, according to Duke Today. The event featured collaborations with duARTS, Duke Performances, Small Town Records, the campus radio station WXDU and the Dance Program Repertory. The Rubenstein Arts Center, which has been given the nickname “The Ruby,” officially opened Jan. 8, but the celebration allowed students to explore the Rubenstein and learn about all of the opportunities offered there. “It’s exciting for me to see people come, because I think you have to be in the building to see all the different types of art-making it can support,” Arts Communications Specialist Katy Clune said. The large number of attendees exceeded the expectations of many people involved in planning the event. “I am absolutely thrilled to see this incredible turnout for the grand opening — so many students, so many people from the community,” said Scott Lindroth, vice provost for the arts. The opening also featured an abundance of free merchandise, ranging from Joe Van Gogh coffee to posters for the first 50 attendees. The event was so well-attended that the posters ran out 10 minutes before the festivities officially started. While a large number of Duke students attended the opening, the event also attracted many members of the Durham community. Families and curious locals alike flocked to the Rubenstein, eager to see the result of the construction first approved in 2015. “It looks like a wonderful collection of spaces for the students, and I expect that it will foster a lot of creativity,” Durham resident Steve Pulling said. The Rubenstein was built to allow students to explore their artistic talents, but its opening was also a chance to showcase
what students have already accomplished. Student Dance Council brought together multiple student dance groups on campus for short performances throughout the afternoon. Small Town Records also featured student artists in a series of live sets. The Arts of the Moving Image program played student films throughout the event. Local artist Bill Thelen hosted a Biscuit Station where attendees could “order” biscuits with various toppings like jelly, pimento cheese and fried chicken. They then received a lithograph print of a biscuit with their selected toppings, custom-made in the back of Thelen’s makeshift shop. duARTS debuted a student art exhibition, entitled “What is Home?”, on the second floor of the Rubenstein. duARTS solicited pieces from the student community that centered on the idea of home and the different forms it can take. The exhibit is split into three sections that describe home: as a physical space, as a person or as an unwelcome environment. “You can explore the different way Duke students have interpreted what home means to them,” duARTS President Kelsey Graywill said. Good Coffee plays in The Ruby Lounge as part of Small Town Records’ student showcase. On display for a month, the “What is Home?” exhibit is the first gallery to be shown in the Rubenstein. Graywill said that the arts center allows for students, administrators and Durham community members to all see the gallery. “It’s kind of a unique showcase in that this is probably the most diverse group of people that will have ever come into a student showcase,” Graywill said. The Poetry Fox also made an appearance. A long line of students waited to receive a typewritten poem based on their chosen word from the fox. Duke Performances hosted a demo of the technologyinspired dance performance “MEETING,” which was shown in the von der Heyden Studio Theater last week. Alisdair See RUBENSTEIN on Page 22
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FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 17
The best and worst four years SENIOR COLUMN By Claire Ballentine Towerview Editor
Before I started my freshman year at Duke, everyone told me that college was going to be the best four years of my life. I really hope they were wrong. During my college career, I’ve experienced a strangely large amount of tragedies. The kind that make you wonder, what else can possibly go wrong? In the final days before graduation, as I walk around The Chronicle office where I spent countless hours as a reporter, department head and later editor-in-chief, I’m filled with memories. I remember spontaneously bursting into tears three months after my mom’s death as Amrith, the editor at the time, tried to teach me how to layout a print paper. I remember pacing the lounge, always filled with crumbs and pillows thrown everywhere, on the phone with my dad as my hometown in Tennessee was burning from forest fires and my best friends’ homes were being destroyed. I remember a rare two-hour break from production as my best friends took me to Sky Zone to cheer me up on the one year anniversary of my mom’s death. I remember asking my upper-masthead staff to keep an eye on me after I’d gotten into a car accident the previous day and later passed out from residual effects of the airbag hitting my face. I remember confiding in staff members, some of my closest friends, about how hard it was for me to see my dad with a new girlfriend less than six months after my mom’s funeral. But this column isn’t just going to be me airing my complaints about life. Luckily, I have enough great, supportive friends for that (hi, Maggie and Clara). Because the truth is that while my four years at Duke have been the worst of my life, they’ve also been the best years of my life so far. It’s been a study in contradictions, the highest of highs and the lowest of lows. Despite all the bad things that have happened to me while I’ve been here, Duke has given me more than I could have possibly imagined. It’s the place where I met my best friends, these crazy amazing people whose endless love and support
Sanjeev Dasgupta | Sports Photography Editor Ballentine is the former editor in chief of The Chronicle.
continues to astound me. It’s where I discovered my passion for journalism, for telling stories that would otherwise go untold. It’s where I found the one thing that solely belongs to me, that can’t be taken away— my voice. I owe most of this to The Chronicle. Being editor-in-chief last year was truly the most rewarding experience of my life. People are amazed when I tell them that I really did love it, even with the long hours, constant criticism and struggles managing the staff. The Chronicle introduced me to some of the most talented journalists I know—Emma, Carleigh, Amrith, Neel, Adam, Sarah, Abby and so many more—and it’s how I got to know our general manager Chrissy, who has been a mother figure in my life during a time when I desperately needed one. Duke also showed me that the world is full of options and broadened my horizons, previously limited by my upbringing in a rural Tennessee town with lots of love but little diversity or difference in opinions. This school taught me that it’s okay to disagree with others,
to speak out in class when I had something to say and to push myself harder than I thought possible. I’m not saying I think Duke is perfect. Most of my time here has been spent reporting on everything Duke is doing wrong and working to hold the administration accountable for its actions. I think the rate of sexual assault on campus is way too high and that the administration is not doing enough to address it. I think the housing model is broken, though I won’t pretend that I know the solution to it. And I think Duke often prioritizes its desire for more money and prestige over the needs of students. But amid all of Duke’s flaws, we often forget what a privilege it is to be here. I don’t have the same shining opinion of this school as I did as a wide-eyed freshman, but I still recognize the lessons it taught me and how it helped me grow. A study that Nan Keohane conducted in 2002 found that women tend to leave Duke with less self-confidence than they began. But in my case, I feel more confident and prepared to take on the world than I ever did before. The Chronicle gave me a purpose here and helped me grow into a better version of myself, someone resilient and unafraid. My friends showed me that I am worthy of love and respect. And finally, Duke taught me that it’s okay to be smart and ambitious and outspoken. When I first found out that my mom had been diagnosed with cancer, I looked up the expected survival rates for stage four melanoma. One webpage I found said it could be up to five years. I thought maybe my mom would live long enough to see me graduate. Like so many other things, I was wrong about this. She won’t be in the audience at commencement cheering me on or get to see me throw my cap in the air. But I know that she’s proud of the person I am now, because I’ve had to fight to become her. When I got into Duke, my mom was more excited for me than I was for myself. And when I walk across the stage to get my diploma, I know she’ll be just as thrilled. Claire Ballentine is a Trinity senior and Towerview editor. She was editor in chief of the Chronicle’s 112th volume. She would like to thank her amazing masthead, friends and mentors for a great four years.
Congratula*ons to the Class of 2018
Department of African and African American Studies Graduates Anna Katz Colleen Sharp Jazmynne Williams Adriana Parker Patricia Pinckombe Brennan Steele Roderick Acquaye
Abigail Bolton Katherine Diaz Kailey Johnson Jacob Kasper Christopher Lewis Alexandra Mowrey Alana Silberstein (* denotes graduate students receiving certificate)
Savanna Welch Rhajaa Wright Solomon Martey *Alisha Hines *Sonja Andrews *Shakeel Harris *Danielle Purifoy
18 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
FROM PAGE 3
FROM PAGE 8
“If we are ever going to solve some of the hardest problems facing the world today...then technology will help us do that,” said Cook, according to The Tech. “But technology alone isn’t the solution. And sometimes, it’s even part of the problem.” When he delivers Sunday’s address, he’ll be following in the steps of David Rubenstein, Trinity ‘70 and former chair of the Board of Trustees. Last year, Rubenstein gave graduates the “Da Vinci code of being a Duke graduate” in his address, encouraging them to be bold and make a difference. Cook will be sharing the stage with Malhotra, who has said she plans to speak on the value of education and the importance of unanswered questions. In addition to delivering her commencement speech, Malhotra said her goal is to get a selfie with Cook. Cook wrote that he is honored to be returning to address the Class of 2018. “They’re the next generation of leaders, and they have the power to change our world,” he wrote. “I’ll try to help them get started.”
awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Terrace, French Family Science Center Graduate School Mathematics luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Levine Science Research Center, Love Auditorium Graduate School Physics luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Levine Science Research Center, Love Auditorium Graduate Religious Studies suncheon 12:00 p.m., Alumni Memorial Commons Room, Langford Building Linguistics Program diploma ceremony and reception
The Chronicle 12:00 p.m., Lobby, Old Chemistry Building Mathematics luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Levine Science Research Center, Love Auditorium Markets and Management Studies certificate pick up and reception 12:00 p.m., The Landing, Bryan Center Political Science luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Penn Pavilion Physics Mathematics luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m., Levine Science Research Center, Love Auditorium Program II diploma distribution and luncheon 12:00 p.m., McClendon Commons (Undergraduate Admissions) Religious Studies luncheon 12:00 p.m., Alumni Memorial Commons Room, Langford Building Romance Studies luncheon and diploma ceremony 12:00 p.m., Von der Heyden Pavilion, Perkins Library Slavic and Eurasian Studies diploma ceremony and reception 12:00 p.m., Lobby, Old Chemistry Building
ROMANCE STUDIES SALUTES OUR 2018 GRADUATES! French Majors Erin Butrico Sophie Olivia Caplin Sofia Corona Mykayela Ellis Madeline Butler Matthys Marissa Faith Michaels Kira Veloso Panzer Koree Alise Sanchez Bonnie K. St. Charles Tahnee Thantrong Madeline Jennings Thornton (Graduation with Highest Distinction, Robert J. Niess/Alexander Hull Award)
Brian Salomon Wolfson Brittany Michelle Wong
Morghan Paige Phillips Tierney Jon Pretzer Matthew Dean Rock Christina Eve Samios Priyadarshani Mohamadi Sarkar Daniela Saucedo Anne Lauren Slusser Sarp Uner Marisa Witayananun Noah Ben Youkilis Xueyuan Zhang Ziwei Zhao Katrina Zhu Sarah Elizabeth Zimmermann
(Robert J. Niess/Alexander Hull Award)
Italian Majors French Minors Laura Woods Baker Obezimnaka Chimerike Boms Yutong Cao Minqian Chen Yanwen Chen Alison Lovschal Cooney Camil Victor Craciunescu Giselle Renee Graham Ebony Lashon Hargro Michael Jerome Ivory Jr Cole Davenport Jenson Emery Hawkins Jenson Matina Kakalis Caroline Keefe Ellen Elizabeth Mahoney John Michael Najjar Alina Pak Lina Palancares Ji Youn Park
Megan Kathleen Horey Adriana L. Santomero (Guido Mazzoni Award)
Italian Minors Martin Alec Schenk Julia Hannah Weber Marcelo Jesus Zapata
Romance Studies Majors Nicholas John Lokker Joshua Darszon Neuhaus (Graduation with High Distinction)
Spanish Majors Ana-Clara Caldwell Mariel Christina Colon-Leyva
Kiera McGrath Needham (Richard L. Predmore Award)
Grant Benjamin Newman Dhara M. Patel Alexandra Premont Alma Paola Vazquez-Smith
Spanish Minors Sonali Biswas Camille Victoria Boler Cassidy R. Bolt James McClain Bradford Patrick Ashton Cardel Michael Dewey Figueiras Caroline Alden Frank Savannah Rae Fusaro Cameron Leslie Hurley Sejal Jain Kathleen Marsh Katelyn Marie McCracken Daniel Joseph Harrison O’Connell Mathilde Mairin Ooi Kara Spaulding Penn Rachel Beth Reiben Andrea Helen Rossman Charles James Sarria Maya Amar Sawla Lillian Miles Schaeffer Madison Anne Shaw Ian Michael Silvers Jordan Samuel Taylor Shadman Mohammed Uddin Sara Mackenzie Walker
School of Medicine Pathologists’ Assistant luncheon and diploma distribution 12:00 p.m. Art, Art History and Visual Studies diploma ceremony and reception 12:30 p.m., Smith Warehouse, Bays 9-11 on the second floor Computer Science diploma and awards ceremony 12:30 p.m., Durham Convention Center, 301 W. Morgan Street Cultural Anthropology luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:30 p.m., Nelson Music Room, East Duke Building English reception and diploma ceremony 12:30 p.m., Reynolds Theater, Bryan Center Graduate School Philosophy diploma distribution and reception 12:30 p.m., Freeman Center, Upper Level Graduate School Computer Science diploma and awards ceremony 12:30 p.m., Durham Convention Center, 301 W. Morgan Street Graduate School Cultural Anthropology luncheon, awards ceremony and diploma distribution 12:30 p.m., Nelson Music Room, East Duke Building Graduate Statistical Science diploma distribution 12:30 p.m., The Rickhouse Information Science and Studies certificate ceremony and recognition 12:30 p.m., Smith Warehouse, Bays 9-11 on the second floor Philosophy diploma distribution and reception 12:30 p.m., Freeman Center, Upper Level Neuroscience diploma distribution and recognition ceremony 12:45 p.m., Page Auditorium
(Richard L. Predmore Award)
Samantha Garza Davis Bowen Lovvorn
Sociology diploma distribution and luncheon 12:30 p.m., Griffith Film Theater, Bryan Center See SCHEDULE on Page 20
Congratulations to the Class of 2018 from the Duke University Libraries with special appreciation to student employees of the Libraries Lilly Library Michael Darden, M.PP. Adina Jan Erica Onuoha Gauri Prasad
Rubenstein Library Kathy Johnson Claire Payton, Ph.D. James Pierpoint
Music Library Ania DeJoy Adriana Parker Rachel Thompson Peter Young
Goodson Law Library Erika Brigantti Erin Mack, J.D. Ashley Middleton Kelsey Moore, J.D. Ogechi Onyeka Jamie Shinn, J.D.
Ford Library Mary Allison, M.A. Joshua Foster, N.P. Lindsey Gibson, Th.M. Nathaniel Harris, M.D. Nick Sanders, J.D. Madelyn Tarr, J.D.
Perkins & Bostock Libraries and Smith Warehouse Alican Arcasoy Elizabeth Brown Olivia Brown Alexa Campbell Kathy Chang Larissa Cox Ryan Davidson Haonan Dong, M.A. Alexis Harrell Jasmine Henderson Lun Jing, M.A. Tyler Johnson Alijah Kinsler Jonah Helen Lee Kai Gaemin Lee Mera Liccione Charles Lu Yu Ma, M.A. Allison Ginsburg Mitteer Cassidy Oberfeld Noah Over Oshin Paranjape, M.E.M. Seth Rieger, M.T.S. Gabriella Rivera Juliet Taylor, M.A. Shadman Uddin Cole Wicker Madeline Grace Wilkerson Alta Zhang, M.A.
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 19
Class of 2018
Caps and Gowns can be picked up in the Louise Jones Brown Art Gallery on the upper level of the Bryan Center.
Monday - Saturday: 9am - 5pm Bachelor Outfit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $57 Gown ONLY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23 Hood ONLY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23 Cap ONLY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11 Masters Outfit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $63 Gown ONLY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26 Hood ONLY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26 Cap ONLY . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11 Doctor (rental) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $68
OPERATION: University Store PUBLICATION: Chronicle HEADLINE: Caps and Gowns DATES: TBA COLOR: Black
The Seniors for Duke committee and the Duke Annual Fund extend their gratitude to the faculty, staff, and community members who have positively impacted the undergraduate journey of the Class of 2018. Members of the Class of 2018 donated their senior class gifts in honor of the mentors listed below. Thank you, senior class gift donors, for donating to Duke! Thank you, honorees, for a making a difference in Duke studentsâ€™ lives! Albin John Alexander Glass Amanda Curtin-Soydan Amy Anderson Andrew Read Angela Cho Anthony Brown Benjamin C. Lee Carlo Tomasi Carmel Lee Daniel Flowers David Malone Deb Johnson Dennis Clements Edna Andrews Elise Goldwasser Emily Stewart
Emma Rasiel Eunyoung Kim Francois Lutzoni Gavan Fitzsimons George Grody Gerald Wilson Germain Choffart Hans J. Van Miegroet Hisham Massoud Ingrid Byerly Jason Luck Jay Golden Jeffrey Forbes Jehanne Gheith Jeremiah Emiliani-Salois John Blackshear John Caccavale
John Forlines John French Josiah Knight Julie Barnes-Weise Kathie Amato Katrina Herrera Kay Jowers Ken Rogerson Kristin Goss Landon Cox Larry Moneta Lauren Stulgis Leanne Brown Leslie Babinski Mandana Manzari Matt Brown Mbaye Lo
Michael Gustafson Michael Martin Michael Munger Monica Jenkins Nadia Brashier Neal Bell Nicole Schramm-Sapyta Nina Sherwood Nyote Calixte Owen Astrachan Rahul Sharma Rebecca Simmons Reed Colver Rob and Julie Ord Samantha Hill Sheryl Welte Susan Dunn
1:00 p.m., Lawn of West Duke Building
FROM PAGE 18
Psychology diploma distribution and recognition ceremony 1:00 p.m., Duke Chapel
Statistical Science diploma distribution 12:30 p.m., The Rickhouse
Asian and Middle Eastern Studies diploma ceremony and reception 2:00 p.m., Gross Hall 107 (Ahmadieh Family Auditorium)
Theater Studies diploma distribution 12:30 p.m., Sheafer Theater, Bryan Center
History lunch and diploma ceremony 2:00 p.m., Baldwin Auditorium, East Campus
Evolutionary Anthropology diploma distribution and reception 1:00 p.m., Biological Science Building, Room 111
Master of Fine Arts diploma distribution 3:00 p.m., Nasher Museum of Art Auditorium
Graduate School Evolutionary Anthropology diploma distribution and reception 1:00 p.m., Biological Science Building, Room 111 International Comparative Studies luncheon and diploma ceremony
20 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
School of Medicine Physician Assistant diploma distribution and reception 3:00 p.m., Washington Duke Inn
Pratt Bachelor of Science in Engineering diploma ceremony 3:30 p.m., Cameron Indoor Stadium School of Nursing hooding and recognition ceremony 5:00 p.m., Duke Chapel with overflow seating in Page Auditorium
SOPHOMORE FROM PAGE 10 come-from-behind victory against Miami, the Blue Devils could not stop the Hurricanes’ controversial eight-lateral punt return, resulting in a 30-27 loss. However, the team was able to overturn its three-year streak of bowl game losses and 54-year drought by defeating Indiana at the New Era Pinstripe Bowl with a 44-41 overtime win in Yankee Stadium. The basketball team returned from a National Championship win with newly-minted star Grayson Allen and a top-ranked recruiting class featuring Brandon Ingram. Despite high hopes, the Blue Devils lost captain Amile Jefferson for much of the season to a foot injury and fell out of the AP Top 25 poll for the first time since 2007. The team made a run in the NCAA tournament before being downed by Oregon in the Sweet 16.
Class of 2018 Political Science Award Winners
Alona E. Evans Prize in International Law Matthew Taylor King
Elizabeth G. Verville Award Hannah Wang
Robert S. Rankin Award in American Government and Constitutional Law Adam Nicholas Beyer
Robert S. Rankin Award in American National, State, and Local Governments Helen Anne Schutz Lo
Robert S. Rankin American Gov’t Award for Leadership & Academic Achievement Riyanka Ganguly Michael Jerome Ivory Jr. Aron Balazs Rimanyi
The Jerry B. and Callie Irene Stone Award Sanjeev Dasgupta
Ole R. Holsti Award in American Foreign Policy and International Relations Amy Lynn Kramer
Graduation with Distinction Alican Arcasoy Pimchanok Chuaylua Sanjeev Dasgupta Connor Timothy Gundersen
Danielle Marion French Michael Jerome Ivory Jr. Caroline Keefe Matthew Taylor King
Chronicle File Photo The Blue Devils shook off a 54-year bowl victory drought to win the New Era Pinstripe Bowl in overtime.
Amy Lynn Kramer Helen Anne Schutz Lo Dejana Saric Wei Ran Tong Hannah Wang
DEPARTMENT of POLITICAL SCIENCE
FROM PAGE 11 new Student Health and Wellness Center opened in January. However, some students have had issues with accessibility. This year, faculty considered a new undergraduate curriculum, which would remove the foreign language requirement and not count Advanced Placement courses for credit. Many departments—especially in foreign languages— had issues with the new curriculum. In April, Valerie Ashby, dean of the Trinity College of Arts and Sciences, explained that the Arts and Sciences Council will take a pause on the curriculum to evaluate the next steps to revamp the Trinity curriculum. The University also faced its fair share of scandals, primarily involving lawsuits. A former lab analyst at Duke accused faculty and administrators of mishandling allegations of research misconduct, which could lead the University to pay close to $600 million in fines. The University brought forth a motion to dismiss the lawsuit, which a federal judge rejected. A men’s soccer player also filed a lawsuit against Duke and Stephen Bryan, associate dean of students and director of the Office of Student Conduct, for a violation of his due process rights. OSC and Duke’s student conduct process has also come under fire from legal experts, as well as former and current students. The football team took a step back in the fall, winning just four games and failing to reach a bowl game for the first time since 2011. But the up-and-down season did have a couple high points with wins at Notre Dame and at home against North Carolina. Victories against the Tar Heels were a common theme of the year, with the Blue Devils taking two out of three from their rivals in men’s basketball and also topping them in men’s lacrosse, field hockey and twice in women’s basketball. After finishing both 2015 and 2016 without any ACC championships, Duke finally broke out of its slump this spring, winning the conference in men’s and women’s golf and men’s basketball. The Blue Devils’ triumph in Brooklyn was the highlight of the year with four wins in four days, but the preseason No. 1 team could not keep its momentum going in the NCAA tournament, bowing out against South Carolina in the second round.
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 21
Welcome Parents and Families of the Class of 2018
Take Home a Duke Author!
New titles by Duke faculty published or soon to be published from June 1, 2017 to May 31, 2018 Lamonte Aidoo John H. Aldrich, *C-A Carol Apollonio,*T Dan Ariely, C-A Nancy Armstrong, C-A Edward J. Balleisen, C-E Nicholas Bandarenko, *E Dominika Baran Jeremy Begbie Jeremy S. Begbie Lori S. Bennear, *C-E Sarah Blodgett Bermeo Joseph Blocher, *C-A Eduardo Bonilla-Silva Kate Bowler Marc Zvi Brettler, *C-E Kelly D. Brownell, *C-E Caroline Bruzelius, C-E Charles L. Campbell Douglas A. Campbell Cliburn Chan, *C-E Stephen B. Chapman , *C James Chappel Aaron Chatterji, *C-A Mark Chaves Shein-Chung Chow, *C-E Dorie Clark Charles T. Clotfelter Jennifer Copeland, *C Cori Crane, *C, C-E Willam A. Darity Jr. , *C-E Alessandra J. Dinin, *C-E Jodi A. Dodds, *C-A Kenneth A. Dodge, *C-E Ariel Dorfman Ariel Dorfman Martin Doyle Juliette G. Duara Katharine Brophy Dubois Laurent Dubois Susan Grove Eastman Stefani Engelstein David Fitzpatrick, *C-E Owen Flanagan, *C-A Joel L. Fleishman Karlyn Forner Allen Frances Curtis W. Freeman Deborah Rigling Gallagher, *C-E Anne Garreta Gary Gereffi, *C-E Michael Allen Gillespie Stephen Goranson, *C-A William C. Hall, *C-E Michael Hardt, *C-A Brian Hare, *C-E Geoffrey Galt Harpham Alex Harris, *C-A Stanley Hauerwas Didem Havlioglu Dan Heath, *C-A Elaine A. Heath Elaine A. Heath Elaine A. Heath, *C James C. Howell James C. Howell, *C-E Kristin L. Huffman, *C-E Bruce Jentleson Bruce Jentleson, *C Marc Jeuland, *C Xiaoyin Jiang, *C Christopher D. Johnston, *C-A
Slavery Unseen: Sex, Power and Violence in Brazilian History Why Parties Matter: Political Competition and Democracy in the American South Bride and Groom Dollars and Sense: How We Misthink Money and How to Spend Smarter Novels in the Time of Democratic Writing: The American Example Policy Shock: Recalibrating Risk and Regulation after Oil Spills, Nuclear Accidents and Financial Crises Blood Transfusion Therapy - A Physician’s Handbook 12th edition Language in Immigrant America Redeeming Transcendence In the Arts: Bearing Witness to the Triune God A Peculiar Orthodoxy: Reflections on Theology and The Arts Policy Shock: Recalibrating Risk and Regulation after Oil Spills, Nuclear Accidents and Financial Crises Targeted Development: Industrialized Country Strategy in a Globalizing World Free Speech Beyond Words: The Surprising Reach of the First Amendment Racism without Racists: Color-Blind Racism and the Persistence of Racial Inequality in America Fifth Edition Everything Happens For a Reason The Jewish Annotated New Testament 2nd Edition Eating Disorders and Obesity, Third Edition: A Comprehensive Handbook Third Edition Visualizing Venice: Mapping and Modeling Time and Change in a City 1 Conrinthians: Belief A Theological Commentary on the Bible Series Paul: An Apostle’s Journey Quantitative Methods for HIV/AIDS Research The Upper Room Disciplines 2018: A Book Of Daily Devotions Catholic Modern: The Challenge of Totalitarianism and the Remaking of the Church Can Business Save the Earth?: Innovating Our Way to Sustainability American Religion: Contemporary Trends - Second Edition Quantitative Methods for HIV/AIDS Research Entrepreneurial You: Monetize Your Expertise, Create Multiple Income Streams, and Thrive Unequal Colleges in the Age of Disparity The Upper Room Disciplines 2018: A Book Of Daily Devotions Approaches to Kurban Said’s Ali and Nino: Love, Identity, and Intercultural Conflict For-Profit Universities: The Shifting Landscape of Marketized Higher Education The Postdoc Landscape: The Invisible Scholars Carotid and Vertebral Artery Dissection: A Guide For Survivors and Their Loved Ones Social and Emotional Skills Training for Children: The Fast Track Friendship Group Manual Homeland Security Ate My Speech: Messages from the End of the World Darwin’s Ghosts: A Novel The Source: How Rivers Made America and America Remade Its Rivers Gender Justice and Proportionality in India: Comparative Perspectives The Duke: A Devil’s Duke Novel (writing as Katharine Ashe) The Language of the Game: How to Understand Soccer Paul and the Person: Reframing Paul’s Anthropology Sibling Action: The Genealogical Structure of Modernity Neuroscience 6th Edition The Moral Psychology of Anger Putting Wealth to Work: Philanthropy for Today or Investing for Tomorrow? Why the Vote Wasn’t Enough for Selma Twilight of American Sanity: A Psychiatrist Analyzes the Age of Trump Undomesticated Dissent: Democracy and the Public Virtue of Religious Nonconformity Innovation in Environmental Leadership: Critical Perspectives Not One Day Local Clusters in Global Value Chains: Linking Actors and Territories Through Manufacturing and Innovation Nietzsche’s Final Teaching Origin of Kibosh: Routledge Studies in Etymology Neuroscience 6th Edition Assembly Bonobos: Unique in Mind, Brain, and Behavior What Do You Think, Mr. Ramirez?: The American Revolution in Education Dream of a House: The Passions and Preoccupations of Reynolds Price The Character of Virtue: Letters to a Godson Mihrî Hatun: Performance, Gender-Bending, and Subversion in Ottoman Intellectual History The Power of Moments: Why Certain Experiences Have Extraordinary Impact Mystic Way of Evangelism 2nd Edition Five Means of Grace: Experience God’s Love the Wesleyan Way Mentoring for Ministry: The Grace of Growing Pastors Weak Enough to Lead Mentoring for Ministry: The Grace of Growing Pastors Visualizing Venice: Mapping and Modeling Time and Change in a City The Peacemakers: Leadership Lessons from Twentieth-Century Statesmanship Order from Ashes: New Foundations for Security in the Middle East Water, Security and U.S. Foreign Policy Management of Differentiated Thyroid Cancer Open Versus Closed: Personality, Identity, and the Politics of Redistribution
Richard F. Kay , *E Judith G. Kelley Satti Khanna, *T Jack Knight, *C-E Kimberly D. Krawiec, *C-E Anirudh Krishna Timur Kuran, *C Helen F. Ladd, *C-A Kimberly Lamm, *C Bruce B. Lawrence Lori Leachman Mikhail Lebedev, *C-E Xi Lian Nancy MacLean Richard H. Madden, *E Matthew C. Makel, *C-E Edmund Malesky, *C-A Lisa McCarty, *C-A Louise Meintjes Michael Merson, *C-A Walter D. Mignolo, *C-A Toril Moi Richard D. Mooney, *C-E David Morgan Karen Neander Marilyn H. Oermann
Early Miocene Paleobiology in Patagonia Scorecard Diplomacy: Grading States to Influence their Reputation and Behavior Moonrise From the Green Grass Roof Wealth: NOMOS LVIII Policy Shock: Recalibrating Risk and Regulation after Oil Spills, Nuclear Accidents and Financial Crises The Broken Ladder: The Paradox and Potential of India’s One-Billion Can It Happen Here?: Authoritarianism in America Educational Goods: Values, Evidence, and Decision-Making Feminism and Art History Now: Radical Critiques of Theory and Practice The Koran in English: A Biography The King of Halloween and Miss Firecracker Queen: A Daughter’s Tale of Family and Football Brain-Computer Interface Research: A State-of-the-Art Summary 6 Blood Letters Democracy in Chains: The Deep History of the Radical Right’s Stealth Plan for America The Paleontology of Gran Barranca Toward a More Perfect Psychology: Improving Trust, Accuracy, and Transparency in Research Incentives to Pander William Gedney: Only the Lonely, 1955–1984 Dust of the Zulu: Ngoma Aesthetics after Apartheid The AIDS Pandemic: Searching for a Global Response On Decoloniality: Concepts, Analytics, Praxis Revolution of the Ordinary: Literary Studies after Wittgenstein, Austin, and Cavell Neuroscience 6th Edition Images at Work: The Material Culture of Enchantment A Mark of the Mental: In Defense of Informational Teleosemantics Teaching in Nursing and Role of the Educator, Second Edition: The Complete Guide to Best Practice in Teaching, Evaluation, and Curriculum Development Jacqueline Ogburn The Unicorn in the Barn Jocelyn Olcott International Women’s Year: The Greatest Consciousness-Raising Event in History Researcher–Policymaker Partnerships: Strategies for Launching and Sustaining Successful Collaborations Jenni W. Owen, *C-E Simon Partner The Merchant’s Tale: Yokohama and the Transformation of Japan Thomas Pfau, *C-E Judgment and Action: Fragments toward a History Michael L. Platt, *C-E Neuroscience 6th Edition Jessica Poisson, *C-E Blood Transfusion Therapy - A Physician’s Handbook 12th edition Luke A. Powery Rise Up, Shepherd!: Advent Reflections on the Spirituals Rae Jean Proeschold-Bell, *C-A Faithful and Fractured: Responding to the Clergy Health Crisis Dale Purves, *C-E Neuroscience 6th Edition Sumathi Ramaswamy Terrestrial Lessons: The Conquest of the World as Globe Barak D. Richman Stateless Commerce: The Diamond Network and the Persistence of Relational Exchange Carlos Rojas, *T The Years, Months, Days: Two Novellas Citizens By Degree: Higher Education Policy and the Changing Gender Dynamics of American Deondra Rose Citizenship Thomas Rowe Jr., *C-A Civil Procedure (Gilbert Law Summaries) 18th Edition Lester Ruth, *C-A Leaning on the Word: Worship with Argentine Baptists in the Mid-Twentieth Century Margaret Sartor, *C-A Dream of a House: The Passions and Preoccupations of Reynolds Price Margaret Sartor, *C-A William Gedney: Only the Lonely, 1955–1984 Maria Angelica Selim, *C Immunohistochemistry in Diagnostic Dermatopathology Sanyin Siang The Launch Book: Motivational Stories to Launch Your Idea, Business or Next Career Brian Silliman , *C-E Effective Conservation Science: Data Not Dogma Brian G. Southwell, *C-E Misinformation and Mass Audiences Timothy J. Strauman, *C-A Self-System Therapy for Depression: Therapist Guide Timothy J. Strauman, *C-A Self-System Therapy for Depression: Client Workbook Leonard Tennenhouse, *C-A Novels in the Time of Democratic Writing: The American Example R. Larry Todd, *C-A Beethoven’s Cello: Five Revolutionary Sonatas and Their World Marianna Torgovnick, *E America Dreams American Movies: Film, Culture, and the Popular Imagination Kishor S. Trivedi, *C-A Reliability and Availability Engineering: Modeling, Analysis, and Applications Timothy B. Tyson The Blood of Emmett Till Tuan Vo-Dinh, *E Nanotechnology in Biology and Medicine: Methods, Devices, and Applications, 2nd Edition Grant Wacker, *C-E Billy Graham: American Pilgrim Laceye Warner, *C The Upper Room Disciplines 2018: A Book Of Daily Devotions Laceye Warner, *C-A From Relief to Empowerment Erika Weinthal, *C Water, Security and U.S. Foreign Policy Leonard E. White, *C-E Neuroscience 6th Edition Jonathan B. Wiener, *C-E Policy Shock: Recalibrating Risk and Regulation after Oil Spills, Nuclear Accidents and Financial Crises William H. Willimon Will Willimon’s Lectionary Sermon Resource: Year B Part 1 William H. Willimon Will Willimon’s Lectionary Sermon Resource: Year C Part 1 William H. Willimon Will Willimon’s Lectionary Sermon Resource: Year B Part 2 William H. Willimon Mentoring for Ministry: The Grace of Growing Pastors Lauren F. Winner A Word to Live By: Churchs Teachings for a Changing World, Volume 7 Ernest Young The Supreme Court and the Constitution Lawrence Zelenak Figuring Out the Tax
(C ~ Contributor T ~ Translator E ~ Editor F ~ Foreword I ~ Introduction A ~ Afterword N ~ Notes SE ~ Series Editor C-A ~ Co-Author C-E ~ Co-Editor) If your book has not been included on this list, please notify us at firstname.lastname@example.org, and we will include you on next year’s list.
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22 | FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018
SENIOR FROM PAGE 12 residence at the Rubenstein over the summer, hosting workshops and performances. Several high profile public figures also visited campus. Reince Priebus, former White House chief of staff to Trump, discussed the 2016 election and his service in Trump’s White House when he spoke on campus in December. Tom Perez, chair of the Democratic National Convention, talked about the evolution of the party when he visited in April, and Sen. Bernie Sanders and Rev. William Barber II packed the Chapel for their re-scheduled April talk on a moral economy. Nikki Haley, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, visited campus in April to talk about Russian relations and the U.S. embassy in Israel. Condoleezza Rice, the former secretary of state, stopped by in May to discuss political risk. During alumni weekend in April, approximately 25 students took the stage as President Vincent Price stood at the podium. The students, affiliated under the People’s State of the University, presented a dozen demands for the University. The Office of Student Conduct originally sent notices to these students about possible disciplinary action but eventually chose to informally resolve the cases. The end of the year was also marked by racial incidents. A student was exposed on the Duke Memes for Gothicc Teens Facebook page for using a racial slur in a Snapchat. A student resident of the 300 Swift apartment complex had a racial epithet written across her door, and a pair of anti-Semitic posters were also found along the East Campus wall and sidewalk. In May, it was reported that two baristas at Joe Van Gogh had been fired due to a rap song that was playing when Larry Moneta, vice president for student affairs, entered the store to buy a muffin. Internationally, Duke Kunshan University
welcomed its first cohort of faculty for the undergraduate program in preparation for the inaugural undergraduate class arriving in the fall. Duke undergraduates elected junior Kristina Smith as their next Duke Student Government president to replace outgoing President Riyanka Ganguly, a senior, and chose senior Amy Kramer as their Young Trustee. The Class of 2018 lost a member of their class in December, when senior Alex McIlvaine died at age 22. McIlvaine was remembered in a memorial service at the Chapel in January.
PRICE FROM PAGE 13 were designed to confront another century’s challenges, and that limit our ability to confront the emerging problems of today.” Price then addressed Duke’s role in the community—both locally and internationally—and emphasized that the University’s work “does not stop at Duke’s gates.” He encouraged members of the University to seek out others different from themselves in order to understand—and ultimately better— the world. The inauguration ceremony also featured several other speakers, including Amy Gutmann, President of the University of Pennsylvania. As president of the university at which Price previously served as provost, she offered her strong endorsement of Price as Duke’s next president. “We’re absolutely thrilled for our good friend Vince, but it stings,” she said. “Truly, if ever an academic match were made in Heaven, this is the one.” She emphasized the linkage between Duke and the University of Pennsylvania, explaining that West Campus architect Julian Abele was in fact a Penn graduate. Price is just the latest example of the qualities and values shared by
Duke and Penn, Gutmann said. Noting that Price grew up with five brothers, she humorously added that his upbringing gave him “a true gift for staying cool under fire” and for “fostering affinity out of difference.” Durham Mayor Bill Bell also attended the ceremony and praised Price for several decisions during his first three months as Duke’s 10th president. To considerable applause in the audience, Bell lauded Price for his commitment to raise Duke’s minimum wage to $15 by July 2019 and for the removal of the Robert E. Lee statue. “Both of these actions, in my opinion, were the right actions at the right time,” he said. “They demonstrated his leadership and sensitivity to the moral and human conditions of justice and equity in our city.” Bell added that the relationship between the city and University had gradually improved throughout his terms on the Durham County Board of Commissioners and eventually as Durham mayor, which has spanned the tenure of four—and now a fifth—Duke presidents. Jack Bovender, chair of the Board of Trustees, also spoke during the event, noting that Duke has long been characterized by its “outrageous ambition.” “In investing Vincent Price with the power of this office, we are selecting him to be the vehicle of our collective and outrageous ambition,” he said. “We are putting our trust in him and urging him to be our guide through the many challenges and opportunities to come.” Bovender also reminded the audience that Duke’s enduring values remain steady even as a new president comes to the helm. “At William Preston Few’s inauguration as president in 1910, outgoing president John Kilgo suggested that while this institution’s administrators change, its purpose and principles remain the same,” he said.
RUBENSTEIN FROM PAGE 15 Macindoe, the creator of the robots used in the show, conducted a Q&A after the performance. The scale of the opening of the Rubenstein signaled to students that Duke is serious about its commitment to the arts. “I really like it,” first-year Aasha Henderson said. “I think it’s really awesome that they have this on campus and that Duke embraces the arts this way.” First-year Isabella Victoria Jimenez echoed the sentiment and said she enjoyed the variety of types of art on display at the opening. “They’re trying to show off everything at the same time,” Jimenez said. Sophomore Ashton Carr, who works at the Arts Annex, said that she likes how Duke is pulling together all of its different arts spaces on campus. The Nasher Museum of Art, the Arts Annex, Smith Warehouse and the Rubenstein are all located along Campus Drive. Together, they form an arts corridor stretching from East to West Campus. Lindroth agreed the opening of the Rubenstein signaled a new era for the arts at Duke. “I’m so proud that Duke has made this commitment,” Lindroth said. “I think it will send a whole new signal for what this institution is about.”
Carolyn Chang | Associate Photography Editor Screenprinted posters were made at the opening.
Congratulations CLASS OF 2018 Graham Adeson
Hunter BaehrenGraham AdesonSebastian Baquerizo Rachel FreedmanBrent Comstock Chinyere Amanze Brent ComstockHunter Baehren Brooke Davies Sebastian Baquerizo
Shafali Jalota Virginia Hamilton Frank Jiang Kassra HomaifarNicolas Johnston Shafali Jalota
Andrew Tan-Delli Cicchi David Spratte
2017 Arjun Raghavan
2017 Oluwasanmi Oyenuga
Frank Jiang Monique LaBorde Nicolas Johnston
Elizabeth Wilson Griffin Unger Savannah Wooten Sofia Stafford Nathaniel Wagner Andrew Tan-Delli Cicchi Nathaniel WagnerMaimuna YussefElizabeth Wilson
FRIDAY, MAY 11, 2018 | 23
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2018 Annual Arts Awards Master of Ceremonies: Arlie O. Petters Academy of American Poets Prize Caroline Fernelius Honorable mention: Zoe Abedon Alex Cohen Award for Summer Initiatives in Theater Morgan Fears Anne Flexner Memorial Award for Creative Writing in Fiction Vivian Lu Anne Flexner Memorial Award for Creative Writing in Poetry Chloe Hooks Ann-Marie Parsons Memorial Prize Andrew Cooper Christopher Cook Award for Excellence in Directing Ashley Ericson Award for the Outstanding Student in Acting Alonzo Saxton II Bascom Headen Palmer Literary Prize Elliott Golden Clay Taliaferro Dance Award SarahAnne Perel Council for the Arts Award for Excellence Chloe Hooks Dale B.J. Randall Award in Dramatic Literature Andrew Jackson Robin Wang Edward H. Benenson Awards in the Arts Katherine Berko Jessica Chen Alexandra Felix Samantha Meyers Matthew Riley Hunter Stark Rebecca Shapiro Margaret Darko Lauren Jones Jeainny Kim Georgo Lucas Robert Meese Valerie Muensterman Jennifer Zhou Mycroft Zimmerman Rhys Morgan
Forlines Family Theater Studies Grant Valerie Muensterman Francis K. Pemberton Scholarship Luke Duchemin Feldman Collaboratorâ€™s Award in Memory of Kenneth J. Reardon Valerie Muensterman George Lucaci Award for Creative Nonfiction 1st: Jackie Xu 2nd: Liddy Grantland 3rd: Caroline Fernelius Emily Brockman Hal Kammerer Memorial Prize for Film and Video Production Forest Cummings-Taylor Stephen So Harold Brody Award for Excellence in Musical Theater Wesley Caretto Henry Schuman Music Prize Shauna Bierly John M. Clum Distinguished Theater Studies Graduate Award Alonzo Saxton II Ashley Ericson Julia Harper Day Award for Documentary Studies Evan Bell
Mary Duke Biddle Foundation Visual Art Award Jeainny Kim Mary Duke Biddle Summer Internship Award in Museum Studies Ashleigh Smith Nancy Kaneb Art History Award Savannah Chauvet Charlie Niebanck Paul R. Bryan Award Allyson Luo Reynolds Price Award Valerie Muensterman Reynolds Price Fiction Award Caroline Waring Rodger Frey Film Essay Award Rhys Morgan Sue and Lee Noel Award Eamon Glavin Terry Welby Tyler, Jr. Award for Poetry Nadia Kirmani Trent A. and Susan L. Carmichael Internship Mariana Feingold Hannah Marchuk Visual Studies Initiative Award Camila Vargas Hunter Stark
Julia Wilkinson Mueller Prize for Excellence in Music Jerry Chia Rui Chang Sophie Olivia Caplin
William M. Blackburn Scholarship Emily Otero
Julia Wray Memorial Dance Award Cindy Li Riley Reardon
William Klenz Prize in Music Composition Sid Richardson
Kevin Gray Musical Theater Award Onastasia Ebright Louis Sudler Prize in the Creative and Performing Arts Jeainny Kim Margaret Rose Knight Sanford Scholarship Rachel Hsu
Saturday, May 12, 2018 at 5:00 pm The von der Heyden Studio Theater, Rubenstein Arts Center This event is hosted by the offices of Arlie O. Petters, Dean of Academic Affairs, and Scott Lindroth, Vice Provost for the Arts