AYA Lectures and Tours

Developing Drugs from Bench to Bedside: Tales of a Serial Faculty Entrepreneur

Craig Crews, Lewis B. Cullman Professor of Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology; Professor of Chemistry; Professor of Pharmacology

For the past 23 years, Professor Crews has straddled the fields of chemistry and biology as well as academia and the biotech world. Starting with research from his lab, he launched his first company, Proteolix, which converted his research into the FDA-approved anti-cancer drug Kyprolis for the treatment of multiple myeloma.  More recently, his next company, Arvinas, located in New Haven, is changing how drugs are developed and has drug candidates slated to enter clinical trials soon for breast and prostate cancer. Professor Crews will describe both the science behind his drugs as well as the challenges of translating basic research into new therapeutics. Please come prepared with questions for him.

Friday, June 1, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Sheffield-Sterling-Strathcona Hall - 1 Prospect Street
Room: 114
Tour of Beinecke Rare Book & Manuscript Library

The Beinecke Library is Yale University’s principal repository for literary archives, early manuscripts, and rare books. It both houses public exhibition and serves as a center for teaching and for research by students, faculty, and scholars from around the world. The Beinecke Library is one of the largest buildings in the world devoted entirely to rare books and manuscripts.  Please come for a tour and hear how Yale students and many others engage the past in the present for the future in this great research library…and enjoy the library’s special exhibition on Text and Textile, plus its permanent exhibitions, including the Gutenberg Bible, John James Audubon’s, Birds of America, and the original books of the Yale library.
Meet at the entrance to the library, inside the revolving doors; limited to the first 60 participants.

Friday, June 1, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library - 121 Wall St.
Invisible Biodiversity

Paul Turner, Henry Ford II Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

Viruses are the majority of earth’s inhabitants. But their small size caused the incredible biodiversity of viruses to remain invisible to humans until early in the last century. Nevertheless, the course of human history has been impacted by deadly virus epidemics for thousands of years or more. Despite conventional wisdom, however, very few viruses actually make us sick.  In fact, past and present virus infections are essential for human well-being and the maintenance of healthy ecosystems, and in the future a virus may even save your life. This lecture concerns the amazing biodiversity of viruses, their profound impact on the history of life on earth, and recent advances in virus biotechnology that address energy, disease and environmental concerns.

Friday, June 1, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Sterling Law Building - 127 Wall Street
Room: Levinson Auditorium
Sacred Sites Tour

Learn all about student religious life at Yale and visit sites on and around Old Campus where many religious groups hold worship and meditation services. Included will be Battell Chapel, Dwight Chapel, Breathing Space, the Hindu students’ prayer room, the Muslim students’ musalla, and ending with the Buddhist shrine in the chapel at the base of Harkness Tower.  Representatives of the Yale Chaplain’s Office will lead.  There will be plenty of walking, some stairs, and removal of shoes will be necessary to enter some of the spaces. Meet at Battell Chapel.

Friday, June 1, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Battell Chapel - 400 College Street
Room: Sanctuary
Tour of the Center for Science and Social Science Information (CSSSI)

The CSSSI supports the sciences, social sciences, and interdisciplinary fields at Yale by offering state-of-the-art information services in a technology-rich environment. Facilities include a 24/7 space with a media exhibit wall; a newly-renovated lower level with a seminar room, digital studio, and maps/GIS consultation space; and a variety of spaces for individual or group study. Tour participants will be able to view the CSSSI's spring 2018 media wall exhibit, which presents biographical information on people influential in the Herbarium’s 150+ year history as well as images of specimens from a variety of collections. The CSSSI is Yale’s newest library and learning space, located up the hill from the new residential colleges. Tours will be led by Jill Parchuck, Associate University Librarian for Science, Social Science, and Medicine; Marybeth Bean, Manager, Access Services; Kevin Merriman, Director of Collection Management, Technical Services and Access Services and Melanie Maksin, Director of Research Support and Outreach Programs.
Meet at the South Study Room (24 hour space) 219 Prospect St., Kline Biology Tower, concourse level.

Friday, June 1, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Kline Biology Tower - 219 Prospect St
The New Haven Renaissance Bus Tour

The Yale Office of New Haven & State Affairs invites you to a bus tour of New Haven and a discussion of New Haven’s renaissance and Yale’s partnership with the city.

Bus tour departs from corner of College & Wall Streets (seating is limited).

Friday, June 1, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Yale and America

Jay Gitlin’71, ’74 MusM, ’02 PhD, Lecturer in History; Associate Director, Howard R. Lamar Center for the Study of Frontiers & Borders

Professor Gitlin will give a brief description of his popular seminar, "Yale and America," and will then be joined by three students making short talks based on their research: Silas Wyper '18 on "Walter Camp and the Birth of American Football at Yale;" Rachel Treisman '19 on "The Gut-Hunter's Brochure: Yale Course Critiques and the Evolving Perception of Undergraduate Education, 1939-1982;" Lucy Tomasso '19 on "Woolley, Worry, Women: Theater at Yale before Co-education."

Professor Gitlin is an Association of Yale Alumni Howard R. Lamar Faculty Award recipient for 2018.

Friday, June 1, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
William L. Harkness Hall - 100 Wall Street
Room: 201/Sudler
Knowledge and Leadership for a Sustainable Future: Environmental Challenges Today and the Role of the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies

Indy Burke, Carl W. Knobloch, Jr. Dean, Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies; Professor of Ecosystem Ecology

Environmental challenges today are more acute than ever, and not likely to decrease with the growing global need for resources to support human society. What is the role of a university in addressing these issues, how is that changing at this particular time in national history, and how is the Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies uniquely suited for bringing scholarship to solutions? 

 

Friday, June 1, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sheffield-Sterling-Strathcona Hall - 1 Prospect Street
Room: 114
Why Do the Liberal Arts Still Matter?

Tamar Gendler '87, Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences; Vincent J. Scully Professor of Philosophy; Professor of Psychology

In many arenas, the importance of a liberal arts education has come under attack. Yet Yale and its peer institutions remain committed to this form of undergraduate learning. What do we learn about the value of the liberal arts from the perspective of some its disciplines, including the humanities, social sciences and sciences?

 

Friday, June 1, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sterling Law Building - 127 Wall Street
Room: Levinson Auditorium
Emotional Intelligence: From Theory to Practice

Marc Brackett, Director, Yale Center for Emotional Intelligence; Professor in the Child Study Center

Emotions matter. What we do with our emotions is especially important. When perceived accurately and regulated effectively, emotions help us to focus on important tasks, make effective decisions, enjoy healthy relationships, and manage life’s ups and downs. In this presentation, Professor Brackett will describe the theory of emotional intelligence developed at Yale under President Salovey’s direction and share his decades of research on the relationship between emotional intelligence and important life outcomes. He also will discuss “RULER,” the Center’s evidence-based approach to teaching emotional intelligence in school systems, which has been shown to increase academic performance, decrease bullying, and enhance school climates. Finally, he’ll discuss how creating emotionally intelligent communities can help us to build a more happy, healthy, productive, and compassionate society.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Sterling Law Building - 127 Wall Street
Room: Levinson Auditorium
My First Year as Dean and Beyond

Marvin Chun, Dean of Yale College; Richard M. Colgate Professor of Psychology and Professor of Neuroscience

Come hear the Dean's reflections on his first year and his thoughts on the future.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Linsly-Chittenden Hall - 63 High Street
Room: 101
Imagining the Schwarzman Center

Pericles Lewis, Vice President for Global Strategy; Michael Douyard, Project Manager

In May 2015, Yale announced a $150 million path-breaking gift by Stephen A. Schwarzman '69 to create a world-class campus center by renovating the historic Commons and Memorial Hall. Once complete in 2020, the Schwarzman Center will provide a center dedicated to cultural programming and student life at the center of the university. It will be designed to draw together students and faculty from all of Yale's schools and colleges, and with the help of state-of-the-art technology, enable engagement across the campus and around the globe. Come hear all about the plans!

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Loria Center - 200 York St.
Room: 351
Yale Athletics, An Improving Story

Two sports are now endowed at Yale: sailing and lacrosse, both of which have recently achieved higher national and Ivy League rankings. Football will be next, and the goal is to eventually lower the cost of all athletic programs while attracting more of the best and brightest of athletes. Come hear how this will be accomplished, in a discussion led by Jerome Kenney '63; Tom Beckett, Director of Athletics; Tony Reno, Head Football Coach; and others. 

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Yale Center for British Art - 1080 Chapel Street
Room: Auditorium
Why Song? Words, Music, and the Practice of Empathy

Paul Berry, Assistant Professor (Adjunct) of Music, Yale School of Music

In the early decades of the nineteenth century, before broadly marketed popular music diverged irrevocably from what we now call classical music, Franz Schubert composed songs that still define the genre today. For everyone from Brahms and Ravel to Aretha Franklin and Kendrick Lamar, song remains as Schubert conceived of it: poetry and music fused into emotional landscapes more distinctive and compelling than either words or tones could create alone. An essential component of these emotional landscapes is their empathetic effect on the audiences and musicians who hear and perform them. Often without realizing it, one is drawn outside one's lived experience and encouraged to inhabit perspectives foreign to one's own. This lecture uses several of Schubert's greatest songs as starting points from which to consider the varieties of empathetic experience that music offers to listeners and performers alike.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
William L. Harkness Hall - 100 Wall Street
Room: 201/Sudler
Directed Studies and the Future of the Humanities

Bryan Garsten, Professor of Political Science and Humanities; Chair of the Humanities Program

Yale’s renowned program in great books from the Western tradition was launched as an experiment: What would happen if students began their time at Yale not by choosing individual courses from the vast smorgasbord of possible electives, but instead by following a set curriculum designed to introduce them to fundamental questions and classic texts? In this lecture Professor Garsten,will explore the outcome of this experiment, moving quickly from the history of Directed Studies to recent evidence of its continued relevance. Placing Directed Studies in conversation with similar programs elsewhere, he will show how the reading and discussion of classic texts has affected students in a wide variety of settings, from Yale first-years to war veterans, from inner-city high-school students aiming to make it to college to retired alumni reflecting on lifetimes of success in business, medicine, diplomacy and other fields. The lecture will draw from the Directed Studies experience several lessons about the conditions under which the humanities retain their power to spark insight and craft meaning. His thesis will be that Directed Studies should be seen not as a vestige of the past, but as a pointer towards a vibrant future for the humanities at the heart of the college experience.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Sterling Law Building - 127 Wall Street
Room: 127
Tours of the New Residential Colleges

Current Yale students stand ready to guide you through the two new residential colleges – Benjamin Franklin and Pauli Murray – with their spectacular towers, elegant dining halls and fine stone carvings and gates. Tours will be offered throughout the 2 1/2 hour period.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 11:30 AM
Problem Framing: A Guide to Making Good Decisions

Paul Bracken, Professor of Management and Professor of Political Science

The difference between a good decision and a bad one can be literally life changing. Whether it's to start a new project, make a career move, buy a new house, or pretty much anything you can think of – there's a pattern for success: learn to "frame the problem," analyze the information, choose a solution, and, finally, execute. Using his widely-acclaimed "Yale Problem Framing" course, Professor Bracken will use business examples to highlight the difference between operations and strategy, and then talk about seeing the customer's viewpoint. Finally, he will discuss how these traditional business practices can be adapted to everyday life.

Professor Bracken is an Association of Yale Alumni Howard R. Lamar Faculty Award honoree for 2015.

 

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Sheffield-Sterling-Strathcona Hall - 1 Prospect Street
Room: 114
Tour of Wright Laboratory - A Portal to the Universe

For years the Wright Laboratory housed a landmark nuclear accelerator. Recently Wright Lab was transformed into a state-of-the-art facility to study neutrinos, dark matter, and the evolution of the Universe. Come for a tour of Yale's newest "Portal to the Universe," led by Wright Lab Director and Professor of Physics, Karsten Heeger. Enjoy a short but fascinating film about the removal of Yale’s “atom smasher” and learn about how Wright Lab's research is advancing the frontiers of fundamental physics by exploring the invisible Universe.

Note: Walk through Lot 22 behind the Peabody Museum; look for the big blue "Portal" sculpture in front of the lab on your right. Bus transportation provided in front of Sheffield-Sterling-Strathcona Hall, 1 Prospect St., across from Woolsey Hall.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Wright Laboratory - 272 Whitney Ave.
Room: lab
Rampant Creativity at Yale's Center for Engineering, Innovation & Design

Vincent Wilczynski, James S. Tyler Director, Yale Center for Engineering, Innovation & Design; Deputy Dean, School of Engineering & Applied Science

The Yale Center for Engineering Innovation and Design is the go-to location on campus for students, faculty and staff to design, create new products and solutions. Offering a suite of design classes spanning from medical devices to musical instruments, as well as supporting student innovation and entrepreneurship, the CEID welcomes individuals from all disciplines. This presentation will provide an overview of the space and look at a collection of case studies of how students are using the space to learn and create.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Loria Center - 200 York St.
Room: 250
Expressions of the American Ethos in Musical Theater Song

Daniel Egan, Lecturer in the Department of Music and Theater Studies; Coordinator, Shen Curriculum in Musical Theater

Why do we love musical theater songs so much?  What is it about their construction, melodies and lyrics that move us?  In this interactive session, Professor Egan will explore great songs of the American theater as contexted statements of the American ethos, but also as great examples of taut construction and expressive wonder.  From Showboat to Rodgers & Hammerstein, Sondheim, all the way to Hamilton, the American Musical Theater mirrors a changing America, while expressing our collective dreams and desires.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Whitney Humanities Center - 53 Wall Street
Room: Auditorium
Newberry Organ Tour

With its 142 stops, 197 ranks, 12,641 pipes, 30,000 pneumatic valves, 1,000 pneumatic motors and 2 turbines, the Newberry Organ is one of the most magnificent orchestral organs in the world and a monument to the state-of-the-art technology of 1928! Come hear this "king of instruments" and take a walking tour behind the pipes, courtesy of University Organist Thomas Murray and Organ Curators Joe Dzeda and Nicholas Thomson-Allen.

Session runs continually to 11:30 am

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 11:30 AM
Woolsey Hall - 500 College Street
Two Decades of Change at the Yale Art Gallery

Jock Reynolds, the Henry J. Heinz II Director, Yale University Art Gallery

An illustrated lecture reviewing how the Yale Art Gallery has grown over the past 20 years.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Yale University Art Gallery - 1111 Chapel Street
Room: McNeil Lecture Hall
"For God, for Country and for Yale:" Some Chapters from Yale's Christian Past

A one hour walking tour, led by Jon Hinkson​ of the Rivendell Institute, of some of the sites on campus telling the story of various figures and episodes of Yale's history, from John Davenport and Abraham Pierson and the founding of colony and college, to Jonathan Edwards and Timothy Dwight and the Great Awakenings. Come hear some of the stories behind the names at Yale.

Meet at Phelps Gate, Old Campus

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Free Speech Off and On Campus: An Overview

David Bromwich '73​, Sterling Professor of English

Focusing on the period from 1948 to 2018, Professor Bromwich's talk will pay particular attention to the Free Speech movement of 1964 and to recent arguments about the desirability of provocative speakers in the university setting.

Saturday, June 2, 9:00 AM - 10:00 AM
Linsly-Chittenden Hall - 63 High Street
Room: 102
Yale Glee Club Singing Workshop

Anyone who loves singing (spouses and guests warmly invited) is invited to a choral workshop in the beautifully renovated Rossi Glee Club Room. You needn't have been a Yale Glee Club member to enjoy this rehearsal, led by its Director, Jeffrey Douma, and by Paul Machlin '68, Director of the Colby College Chorale for 38 years. Repertoire prepared during the workshop will be performed (by you!) at the "Celebration of Yale Singing" at Woolsey Hall on Saturday afternoon. Enter through the new entrance to the Adams Center at the rear of the building.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Adams Center - 165 Elm Street
Room: Rossi Glee Club Room
Psychology and the Good Life

Laurie Santos, Professor of Psychology & Cognitive Science

Professor Santos will introduce her new popular class, Psychology and the Good Life, the largest class in Yale's history. In her lecture, Professor Santos will provide a brief précis of her now-famous course, starting with some misconceptions people have about what leads to happiness. She'll then talk about some of the psychological biases that causes these misconceptions and will end with some tips concerning what you should focus on to increase your own well-being.

Professor Santos is an Association of Yale Alumni Howard R. Lamar Faculty Award recipient for 2015.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sterling Law Building - 127 Wall Street
Room: Levinson Auditorium
America's Constitution, Written and Unwritten

Akhil Reed Amar '80, '84 Law, Sterling Professor of Law and Political Science

In this lecture, based on his two most recent books, America's Constitution: A Biography and America's Unwritten Constitution, Professor Amar will offer his audience an overview of the grand project of American constitutionalism, past, present, and future, with particular emphasis on America's place in the world.

Professor Amar is an Association of Yale Alumni Howard R. Lamar Faculty Award recipient for 2017.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sheffield-Sterling-Strathcona Hall - 1 Prospect Street
Room: 114
Treatment of Aggression and Antisocial Behavior in Children

Alan Kazdin, Sterling Professor of Psychology & Professor of Child Psychiatry

Severe aggressive and antisocial behavior (frequent fighting, stealing, destroying property, fire setting) in children is one of the most expensive mental health problems in the United States.  The presentation will highlight the nature of the problem and what we know about risk factors, causes, and life-long outcomes.  The immediate clinical challenges are to reduce these behaviors and markedly improve child functioning at home, at school, and in the community.  At Yale, we have developed effective treatments for these children.  Yet, many contextual features, both in family life and society at large, contribute to the very problems we are trying to change.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Linsly-Chittenden Hall - 63 High Street
Room: 101
Ten Restaurants That Changed America

Paul Freedman, Chester D. Tripp Professor of History

Paul Freedman, a historian of the Middle Ages, also teaches the history of food. He will discuss his forthcoming book, Ten Restaurants That Changed America, a look at American tastes, from elegant French restaurants to farm-to-table via international (Chinese and Italian), African-American and such influential icons as Howard Johnson's.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Whitney Humanities Center - 53 Wall Street
Room: Auditorium
Yale's Public Art Treasures: From Tiffany to Lichtenstein and Lin

New perspectives on classic and controversial artworks around the campus, offered by Judith Ann Schiff, Chief Research Archivist, Yale Old and New author, and New Haven City Historian.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Loria Center - 200 York St.
Room: B51
Money Changes Everything: How Finance Made Civilization Possible

William Goetzmann '78, Edwin J. Beinecke Professor of Finance and Management Studies, Yale School of Management

Finance is an indispensable infrastructure of value, time and risk upon which complex urban society is built. Using some of Yale's unique treasures, from cuneiform tables to centuries-old documents from Beinecke Library, Professor Goetzmann will describe past and current research into the history of financial innovation at Yale and how this innovation led to some of humanity's greatest triumphs and greatest failures. His talk is based on his 2016 book by the same title.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sterling Law Building - 127 Wall Street
Room: 127
The Warrior-Scholar Project: Creating an Army of Veteran Scholars

Marla Geha, Professor of Astronomy, HHMI Professor

The Warrior-Scholar Project offers two-week college preparatory boot camps to U.S. enlisted military veterans. Founded by Yale alumni the project began in 2012 with nine students at Yale and has since expanded to eighteen campuses serving several hundred students each summer. Boot camps are led by enlisted veterans who already have made a successful transition into college, in close collaboration with faculty and students from each host institution. Professor Geha will discuss the program and describe continued work at Yale developing a science-focused boot camp. The Warrior-Scholar Project serves an at risk, but high potential, undergraduate population which is not engaged by other programs in the country.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Loria Center - 200 York St.
Room: 250
Payne Whitney Gym Tour

Brian DiNatale of Yale Athletics will be on hand to show you some of Yale's most impressive renovation projects, including the Lanman Center, the Brady Squash Center, and the Adrian C. "Ace" Israel Fitness Center.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Payne Whitney Gym - 70 Tower Parkway
Managing Yale's Endowment

David Swensen '80 PhD, Yale's Chief Investment Officer, oversees $27 billion in endowment assets and several hundreds of millions of dollars of other investment funds. Under his stewardship during the past 33 years the Yale endowment generated returns of 13.5 percent per annum, a record unequalled among institutional investors. Mr. Swensen leads a staff of 32, located near the University’s campus in downtown New Haven.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Loria Center - 200 York St.
Room: 351
The Evolution of Beauty

Richard Prum, William Robertson Coe Professor of Ornithology, Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, Peabody Museum of Natural History

Most evolutionary biologists think that sexual ornaments in nature – like the peacock's tail – have evolved because they encode honest information about objective mate quality. Darwin, however, proposed that sexual ornaments evolve because they are beautiful to the animals themselves. From this Darwinian view, animals are active agents in their own evolution. Through examples from his research on manakins, pheasants, birds of paradise, and other birds, Professor Prum will show us that contemporary evolutionary biology needs to embrace an authentically Darwinian, aesthetic perspective on sexual selection to adequately describe the natural world. 

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Yale University Art Gallery - 1111 Chapel Street
Room: McNeil Lecture Hall
Trump on Trade

William D. Nordhaus '63, Sterling Professor of Economics and Professor, School of Forestry and Environmental Studies

As we mark the 200th anniversary of David Ricardo's theory of comparative advantage, what have we learned? Is the theory we learned as students at Yale dead or alive? Does the emergence of global value chains and mammoth container ships mean the fall of classical economics? Does the rise of protectionism mark the end of globalization? What exactly does it mean to say, made in America? Professor Nordhaus will reflect on these questions.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Yale Center for British Art - 1080 Chapel Street
Room: Auditorium
What Solomon Didn’t Know: How to Divide the Pie

Barry Nalebuff, Milton Steinbach Professor of Management, School of Management

Most of you will spend a good deal of your professional life engaged in negotiations of one form or another. Of course, there will be many negotiations in personal lives, as well. The goal of this session is to change the way you look at negotiations. We will present a rational and principled approach toward negotiations that emphasizes one simple idea: what is the pie? When the parties truly understand what is at stake, it makes it possible to cut through the bluffing and clutter, and reach a principled outcome. Here are two links to a preview: http://tinyurl.com/yalealumni1; http://tinyurl.com/yalealumni2.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Linsly-Chittenden Hall - 63 High Street
Room: 102
Tour of Renovated Manuscripts and Archives Department in Sterling Memorial Library

Tour one of the most beautiful spaces in the Library, the recently renovated main floor of Manuscripts and Archives. Staff members will discuss the goals of the renovation and participants can tour the area and view a selection of materials used in Yale classes from the department’s manuscript collections and university records. Meet in the Cowles Reference Center across from the Memorabilia Room.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sterling Memorial Library - 120 High Street
Room: Manuscripts & Archives
Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Roundtable

Please join us for a special roundtable with faculty and members of the University administration to discuss the role of diversity, equity, and inclusion on campus and throughout the Yale community.

Saturday, June 2, 10:30 AM - 11:30 AM
Sprague Hall - 470 College Street
Room: Concert Hall
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