How a Nonbinary International Student Is Bringing Queer Theory to Environmental Studies
Becky Elias’s quest to understand and improve our food system has taken her from restaurant kitchens to food policy leadership
If you ever talk to a student, alum, or faculty member of Antioch’s Individualized Master of Arts, there is a high likelihood that they will bring up “FDN-5003: Foundations in Individualized Study.” This course, with its alphanumeric code that sounds like something from a Sci-Fi story, is much more than just another class.
Samantha Carrillo is someone who really is embracing bilingual education not just in her work but across her life.
It was a feeling more than a reason that compelled David Greco to pack his apartment into a storage unit and buy a one-way ticket to Kyiv, Ukraine, in May 2023. The memories of crouching beneath his elementary school desk during nuclear drills amid heightened tensions between the United States and the former Soviet Union flashed back to him.
As a third grader, Marc Stallion stood in his closet, the one place he knew he could find privacy. There, by the coats, where it was calm and quiet, he pulled paper napkin after paper napkin out of his pockets.
Russell Thornhill has spent decades of his life lifting up other people and their stories—through his ministry, through his teaching, through his scholarship, and through his platform as a key member of his community. But for a long time he resisted centering himself and his personal experiences.
A team of psychologists from the Clinical Psychology Department at Antioch’s Seattle campus has published their research on how forensic psychologists are taking into account cultural considerations in their pre-trial evaluations and how a failure to do that can perpetuate implicit biases
Emerald Ralston, a doctoral candidate in Clinical Psychology at the New England campus, has been named a Pat Tillman scholarship supporting her commitment to studying trauma and de-stigmatizing mental health in the military.