Kierstyn Hunter ‘07

Kierstyn Hunter ‘07 (Antioch University Seattle, MA) was named VP for Academic Affairs and Chief Academic Officer at Berkshire Community College. She most recently served as Interim Vice President for Academic Affairs at American International College (AIC) in Springfield, Massachusetts, where she previously was Associate Vice President for Academic Affairs and Accreditation Liaison Officer. She has held academic leadership roles at Champlain College in Burlington, Vermont and Cambridge College in Boston. Hunter has extensive experience in humanitarian and advocacy work on gender, which she pursued in Tanzania, Vietnam, Cambodia, and Canada, and has developed efforts that led to system-wide changes for gender equality. Read the full article in The Berkshire Edge here.

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Angela M. Brommel ‘09

Angela M. Brommel’s ‘09 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) poem, “Sober,” was included in Timshel: An Anthology of Grief and Joy Vol. 2.

Nicole D. Sconiers ‘10

Nicole D. Sconiers ‘10 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) had her piece, “Black Lives Matter and the Karen Surveillance State,” appear in Cultural Daily.

Lisa Cheby ‘10

Lisa Cheby’s ‘10 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) poem, “We don’t get to engage in violent language and exclusion,” appeared in Altadena Poetry Review.

Don Kingfisher Campbell ‘13

Don Kingfisher Campbell ‘13 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) appeared on the Quintessential Listening poetry podcast. His book, Kingfisher Kreates, was published by Cyberwit.

Jake Bailey ‘20

Jake Bailey’s ‘20 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) poems, “Thirteen Blackbirds” and “Ghost of my Ghost,” appeared in Tipton Poetry Journal. His poem, “Schizo Sees the Man in/on a Coffee Shop,” was nominated for Best of the Net.

Sarita Sidhu ‘18

Sarita Sidhu’s ‘18 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) piece, “How to Fall in Love,” was published in Emerge Literary Journal.

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Since our founding 1852, Antioch University has remained on the forefront of social justice, inclusion, and equality – regardless of ethnicity, gender, creed, orientation, focus of study, or ability.

Antiochians actively reflect these shared values to inspire positive change in the world. Common Thread is where we document the stories that showcase our communities actions, so the change we work for can be shared widely.  

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