The Results Are In
The names of the new members of the Board of Overseers and of the new elected directors of the Harvard Alumni Association (HAA) were announced during the association’s annual meeting on the afternoon of Commencement day. The 31,945 alumni ballots mailed back in the two elections represented a turnout of 13.4 percent.
As Overseers, serving six-year terms, the voters chose:
Cheryl Dorsey ’85, M.D. ’91, M.P.P. ’92, New York City. President, Echoing Green.
Walter Isaacson ’74, Washington, D.C. CEO, The Aspen Institute.
Diana Nelson ’84, San Francisco. Director, Carlson Companies, Inc.
Karen Nelson Moore ’70, J.D. ’73, Cleveland. U.S. Circuit judge, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit.
Nicholas Kristof ’82, New York City. Columnist, the New York Times.
Candidates selected as elected directors of the HAA, serving three-year terms, were:
Irene Wu ’91, Washington, D.C. Director of international research, U.S. Federal Communications Commission; adjunct professor, Georgetown University.
Roger Fairfax Jr. ’94, J.D. ’98, Washington, D.C. Law professor, George Washington University Law School.
Lindsay Hyde ’04, Boston. Founder and president, Strong Women, Strong Girls.
Reynaldo Valencia, J.D. ’90, San Antonio. Associate dean for administration and finance; professor of corporate and securities law, St. Mary’s University School of Law.
M. Margaret Kemeny ’68, New York City. Professor of surgery, Mt. Sinai School of Medicine, chief of surgical oncology, and director of the Queens Cancer Center.
Victoria Wells Wulsin ’75, M.P.H. ’82, D.P.H. ’85, Cincinnati. Physician, Mid-City Pediatrics.
You might also like
Genetic analysis reveals a culture enriched from both sides of the Danube.
Harvard researchers illuminate a longstanding epidemiological connection.
Harvard’s Faculty of Arts and Sciences broaches two tough topics.
More to explore
Expect massive job losses in industries associated with fossil fuels. The time to get ready is now.
A third-generation French baker on legacy loaves and the "magic" of baking
Generative AI can enhance teaching and learning but augurs a shift to oral forms of student assessment.