2008-09 Rhodes Scholars Named

The winners include two Harvard seniors and one doctoral student at the Graduate School of Education.

Among the 32 members of this year's class of Rhodes Scholars, announced yesterday, are three students with Harvard connections.

Kyle Haddad-Fonda, of Issaquah, Washington, and Pforzheimer House, a senior concentrating in history and Near Eastern languages and civilizations, plans to pursue a doctorate in Oriental studies at Oxford, according to the Crimson and a University news release. Malorie Snider, of Friendswood, Texas, and Mather House, a senior biological anthropology concentrator, plans to pursue a master’s degree in medical anthropology. And Julia Parker Goyer, of Birmingham, Alabama, a 2007 graduate of Duke University now enrolled in the Ed.D. program at the Harvard Graduate School of Education, plans to pursue a master’s degree in education at Oxford.

The Boston Globe has an article that identifies all winners who have ties to New England schools or grew up in New England. For the full list of recipients, visit the official website of the scholarship program.

You might also like

John Manning Appointed Interim Provost

Harvard Law School dean moves to central administration

Facebook’s Failures

Author and tech journalist Jeff Horwitz speaks at Harvard.

Kevin Young Named 2024 Harvard Arts Medalist

Museum director and poet to be honored April 24

Most popular

An Orphaned Sewing Machine

The multifaceted global and interdisciplinary impact of a useful object

Harvard Discloses Top Earners

The annual report details administrators’ and endowment investment managers’ compensation.

Photograph of Humsa Venkatesh in her lab

The Brain-Cancer Link

Growth-stimulating crosstalk between the brain and cancer tumors presents a new target for therapy.

More to explore

Michael Hill in a Marlins quarter zip

Leading with Care

Michael Hill strikes the right balance.

illustration of robotic hands manipulating a wooden maze to guide a worm in the maze to a target

Computational Control of a Living Brain?

How an AI agent learned to guide an animal to food—and what it might mean for Parkinson’s patients.

Naomi Bashkansky sits on a table with a chess board behind her.

Strategic Planning

A chess player’s moves on AI safety