Demands for Action:

An Open Letter to the Friedman Senior Leadership 

on Dismantling White Supremacy

 

June 30, 2020

 

To Dean Dariush Mozaffarian:

 

Over the past month, the Friedman student community has critically reflected on the School’s responses to police brutality and systemic racism, and the resulting national protests. We are appalled by the Friedman School’s delayed and inadequate response to a situation that demands change: The ongoing racial violence and the murders of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery, among innumerable other Black people by racist individuals, including law enforcement. The follow up letter from Dean Mozaffarian identified twelve actions that aimed to provide our community with relief and the hope of action. While this letter and further communications have started to provide details, they are insufficient and fall short of our collective obligations as a community.

 

The Friedman School is located in the white-centered city of Boston, which has an extensive history of racism, segregation, gentrification, and racially-charged violence. Our school both sits on land stolen from the Wôpanâak (Wompanoag) nation and takes up space in historical Chinatown. This history, coupled with the current lack of representation and feelings of belonging, renders our institution inherently unwelcoming to current and potential students, staff, and community members. While we are not able to right past injustices, we must acknowledge our history and take a proactive role in creating a welcoming environment to all students and faculty. Furthermore, we must take action, and hold ourselves to account, on the policies and procedures that keep us from being the diverse, equitable and inclusive institution (DEI) we seek to be.

 

Furthermore, structural racism is inherent in the inequities that we at the Friedman School aim to address in nutrition, public health, and the food system. We cannot reach our goal of improving the nutrition and wellbeing of populations around the world without first addressing systemic racism and the inherent white supremacy it is governed by. To create lasting positive change, Friedman must push societal boundaries and expectations within and beyond our institution. We hold ourselves accountable for our collective failure to act in the past, and demand more for ourselves and future generations. 

 

Addressing inequities in the work that we do must start with addressing them in our own selves and community. To begin dismantling the white supremacist system that undermines our social, civic, and scholarly goals, the Friedman School must support and empower people from marginalized populations, who have historically and at present experienced both open and subversive discrimination, specifically by creating space and advocating for Black voices. In this letter, we emphasize Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC). In doing so we also acknowledge the importance of intersectionality, that every person has multiple aspects of their identity that coexist, interact, and confer varying degrees of power or powerlessness in any given situation. Others who may be oppressed by this system include, but are not limited to, people who identify as LGBTQ+, differently abled, low-income, first generation students, international students, undocumented, people who do not identify as cisgender and heterosexual male, and people who practice non-Christian religions and/or non-Western cultures. Building a DEI culture at the Friedman School requires active work to dismantle the dominant paradigm that upholds oppression in its many forms.

 

As such, we call for our Dean and leadership to make a commitment to the following actions that will foster a more diverse, equitable and inclusive community for all faculty, staff, and students.

 

Transparency & Accountability: While Friedman has stated its dedication to racial justice, and the Social Justice, Inclusion, and Diversity (SJID) Committee has begun to formulate plans, we demand greater transparency and accountability throughout this process. Goals are easily lost over time unless systemic changes to our policies and procedures are made. We, as a community, must hold ourselves accountable. Friedman must provide transparency between leadership, faculty, staff, and students on strategies and actions taken and funding allocated to increase DEI. By implementing the following actions, Friedman will begin to build accountability and transparency into the system:

 

  1. Create a regularly-released report on initiatives, funding, and progress towards increasing DEI at Friedman that is made available to all faculty, staff, and students. This report should go beyond the current ad hoc updates from SJID and should include:

    1. A detailed summary of initiatives taken by the Friedman School Dean and leadership to increase DEI 

    2. A detailed summary of the frameworks and assessment tools developed to measure efforts to increase DEI at the Friedman School

    3. A detailed summary of progress towards increased DEI at the Friedman School (e.g., disclosure of student, faculty, and staff demographics and progress towards diversifying; number of hours of DEI and anti-white supremacy training administered for faculty, students, and staff; implementation of strategies to increase enrollment and retention of BIPOC students and faculty; the amount of scholarship funding allocated by group and division)

    4. Disclosure of funding sought and available for these initiatives (e.g., funding for recruitment of faculty and students of underrepresented backgrounds and research to address inequities in the food system) 

  2. Provide information regarding student participation on related committees (e.g., faculty search committees, student recruitment, school-wide DEI initiatives).

 

Students: At present, the Tufts student and faculty body is predominantly white. A diverse student body is critical to achieving the Friedman School mission of  “generat[ing] trusted science, educat[ing] future leaders, and produc[ing] real world impact in nutrition science and policy.” Over the years, students have raised concerns about the homogeneity of the Friedman student body, specifically in relation to the underrepresentation of BIPOC students, but no substantial changes have been made. Change is necessary, so we demand that the Friedman Dean and leadership take the following actions to increase DEI in the student body: 

 

  1. Create a College Affordability Action Plan to reduce tuition by at least 20% by 2025. High tuition is a leading barrier to higher education, especially for BIPOC. Tuition at the Friedman School has increased by 50 percent between SY 2013-14, when Dean Mozaffarian’s tenure began, and SY 2020-21. We will not reach our diversity goals if the tuition for a two year masters degree costs between $95,232 - $95,505 (SY 2020-2022 prices). With at least a 20% reduction in tuition price, the price would decrease to $76,186 - $76,404. The College Affordability Action Plan should be made public to students and staff and consist of strategic objectives to meet this goal.

  2. In addition to the two scholarships already proposed by the administration specifically for BIPOC students, create at least three additional full Master’s scholarships to be established for BIPOC or other vulnerable populations, totaling five scholarships. Scholarships must include full tuition, housing, and transportation costs. 

  3. Increase funding for recruitment and retention of BIPOC students, including targeted financial support, intentional recruitment, mentorship and professional opportunities within the Friedman School. The proportion of Friedman students who identify as non-white should reflect the demographics of the United States by 2025.

  4. Increase intentional marketing and promotion of Friedman programs at Historically Black Colleges and Universities, as well as public colleges, universities, and community colleges. 

  5. Create and seek funding for a pipeline program, such as a summer residency research program and school year partnership with other Boston-based universities, for BlPOC undergraduates or graduate students to increase representation and equity of students from underrepresented backgrounds within the field of nutrition. 

    1. For example, the Friedman School may join the Leadership Alliance, which other Tufts Schools are already actively involved in. Further, the Friedman School may develop a summer enrichment program where students from underrepresented backgrounds may conduct research with Friedman faculty and receive housing and a research stipend, such as the Diversity Summer Internship Program at Johns Hopkins University 

  6. Allocate funding to pay graduate students to work on initiatives to increase DEI within the school and within the food system. 

 

Coursework & Learning Environment: To create a DEI culture, Friedman must promote pathways to promote learning and continue conversations regarding racism and social inequities. To achieve this, we advise the Friedman Dean and leadership to: 

 

  1. Increase the number of BIPOC speakers in the Friedman School Speaker Series and provide resources for and host regular seminars on the link between systemic racism and the Friedman School’s areas of focus, including nutrition, agriculture, food systems, epidemiology, and data science.

  2. Ensure that all Friedman coursework:

    1. Builds student understanding about systemic racism and injustice in the current food system

    2. Fosters critical reflection, discussion, and relevant skill-building so students are equipped to address systemic racism and injustice to build a better, more equitable food system 

    3. Includes literature by BIPOC authors 

    4. Uses intentional language that acknowledges the history of white supremacy in academia and offers appropriate alternatives 

    5. Engages BIPOC guest speakers

  3. Build one or multiple courses at the Friedman School that focus specifically on systemic racism and its intersections with nutrition, agriculture, food systems, epidemiology, and data science. 

  4. Adapt the master’s program internship requirement to provide more flexibility regarding internship eligibility (e.g., research or teaching experience), reduce the required number of hours, and make funding available to compensate students with a living wage. 

 

Faculty & Staff: Similar to the student body, the faculty and staff are largely white, which creates an unwelcoming school culture to BIPOC students, staff, and faculty. Additionally, faculty cannot be expected to meaningfully engage on initiatives to increase DEI at the Friedman School on unpaid time. By having to choose between standing up for justice and their academic reputations and paychecks, faculty and staff are placed in a vulnerable situation. To create a culture that prioritizes racial justice, we advise the Friedman Dean and leadership to:

 

  1. Increase funding for recruitment and retention of BIPOC faculty, staff, and postdoctoral scholars, including intentional recruitment, mentorship, and professional support within the Friedman School. 

  2. Evaluate and update hiring practices and standards to ensure that they are inclusive for BIPOC applicants. 

  3. Provide BIPOC faculty with intentional opportunities for promotion, tenure, and professional development.

  4. Allocate no less than 3-5% of faculty paid time to work on initiatives to increase DEI within the school and within the food system.  

 

Research & Initiatives: Historically academia, including Tufts University, has exploited vulnerable communities for research, including BIPOC communities. Exploitation has included extractive and predatory research, maintaining imbalances of power, unfair compensation, among other injustices. While it is not possible to change the injustices of past research, all research led by the Friedman School must promote the highest ethical standards and protections for research participants, and contribute to achieving equity and justice within the food system. As such, we advise the Friedman Dean and leadership adopt the following practices:

 

  1. Create mandatory guidelines for promoting equity, inclusion, and community partnership within all domestic and international research at Friedman, including:

    1. Ensuring that all community-based research contributes to goals held by the community 

    2. Requiring that research does not exploit communities, and neither contributes to white saviorism nor neocolonial ideals 

    3. Providing equitable compensation for all participants involved in Friedman School research 

    4. Establishing transparency in research aims, data use, and dissemination with target populations and community members

    5. Engaging and elevating the voices of community members throughout the research process

    6. Contributing to capacity-building within local communities on relevant topics 

  2. Incentivize and provide support for faculty members to seek funds devoted to conducting research related to structural racism and/or in collaboration with underrepresented groups, including BIPOC to foster a more DEI food system.

 

Public Advocacy & Community Engagement: The Friedman School of Nutrition Science and Policy should put racial equity and social justice at the forefront of how it interacts with the public and our community, both within the Friedman School and in our surrounding areas. To demonstrate expertise and provide guidance on these issues, the Friedman Dean and leadership should: 

 

  1. Use their privilege and time by speaking out in diverse public forums (e.g., popular media, blogs, academic journals, etc.) to advocate for justice, equity, and systems-level change in the food system. Friedman is already a strong public voice on many issues related to the food system and nutrition, and should be a public leader on how structural racism, and DEI relate to our work.

  2. Promote an overall culture of equity at the Friedman School. This culture should start with continual attention and reflection by the School’s top leaders. 

    1. Establish mandatory, quarterly trainings and discussion seminars through the SJID regarding how students, faculty, and staff can act as allies to end white supremacy and promote DEI in research.

    2. Establish an anonymous reporting system for acts of racism or microaggressions experienced by students, staff, or faculty within the Friedman School, and establish a committee to investigate and address these complaints. Hire an ombudsperson outside of SJID and the Dean’s office to oversee these reports. 

  3. Invest and create more partnerships with BlPOC owned businesses and nonprofits in Boston. For example, seek BIPOC-owned restaurants to cater Friedman events. 

  4. Launch a campaign to seek donations to the Friedman School that are focused on supporting DEI initiatives at the School.

  5. Listen to and support the demands to defund and disarm Tufts University Police Department from Tufts for Black Lives.

 

Responding to these demands will support the Friedman School in dismantling white supremacist culture and promote diversity, equity, and inclusion within our school and beyond. We look forward to working in partnership with the Friedman School leadership to achieve these outcomes. 


 

In solidarity, 

 

The Student Alliance for Social Justice and Racial Equity 

Amanda Dell, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Beth Williams , Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Janna Adkins, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Sarah Laves, Friedman Student - AFE 2021 

Alexandria Schmall, Friedman Student - FANPP 2023

Breanne Wilhite, Friedman Student - NICBC 2023

Elena Martinez, Friedman Student and Alum - AFE/MPH 2015, AFE 2023

 

Friedman community members: please join us in signing this letter for a more diverse, equitable, and inclusive school culture. Use this google form to sign: Sign Here Now!

 

Bex Kanengiser, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Katrina Sarson, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Donmonique Chambliss, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Jeremy Halstead, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Anne Scott Livingston, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Dana Bourne, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Jackie Leon, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Breanne K. Langlois, Friedman Student - NEDS 2023

Emily Johnson, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Katherine M. Rancaño, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Thanit Vinitchagoon, Friedman Student - NICBC 2023

Cyrena Thibodeau, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Allie Wainer, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Will Masters, Friedman Faculty - FANPP and AFE

Martha Holland, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Adam Salberg, Friedman Alum - MAHA 2020

Katie Harrigan, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Yanlin Re, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Sandra Aronson, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Natalie Volin, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Violeta Chacón, Friedman Student - FANPP 2022

Jason Kashdan, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Jeeyon Janet Kim, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Ibukun Owoputi, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2016

Chia-Fang Tsai, Friedman Student - BMN 2021

Clara Obstfeld, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Kayleigh Fay, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Ariella Korn, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Kate Schneider, Friedman Student - FANPP 2020

Hannah Cai, Friedman Student - MS/DI 2021

Rebecca Boehm, Friedman Alum - AFE 2016

David Alexander Carroll II, Friedman Student - AFE 2023

Jared Seigal, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Alison Brown, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2017

Maya Zamek, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Leah Costlow, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Yutong Zhang, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Eva Agudelo, Friedman Alum - AFE 2012

Taylor Vail, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Hope’s Harvest, Friedman Alum - AFE 2012

Laura Paige Penkert, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Amy Brownstein, Friedman Student - BMN 2021

Gabriela Fretes, Friedman Student - FANPP 2022

Peter Biechler, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Jiff Martin, Friedman Alum - MNSP 2000

John VanderHeide, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Danielle Krobath, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Yurika Ueda, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Ana Maafs, Friedman Student - NICBC 2023

Casey Florea, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Julie Gervis, Friedman Student - BMN 2021

Jocelyn Boiteau, Friedman Staff

Gabrielle B. Rivera, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Alessandra Cancalosi, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Sam Polzin, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Reem F. Alsukait, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Lauren McAvoy, Friedman Alum - MS/DI 2020

Tram Pham, Friedman Student - NICBC 2021

Kristin Peyton, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Lucy Toyama, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Jacqueline M. Lauer, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Jeremy Edelman, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Chloe Kunstler, Friedman Alum - BMN 2020

Alexandra L. Stern, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Lauren Sallade, Friedman Student - BMN 2021

Anna Grossman, Friedman Student - FANPP 2023

Sarah Wiemert, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Ilana Cliffer, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Rachel E. Frankenfield, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Megan Lehnerd, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Kristen Ciarlo, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Brianna Jackson, Friedman Alum - MNSP 2020

Emily Moschowits, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Hannah Sobel, Friedman Alum - FANPP/UEP 2015

Yi-Chieh Yeh, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Wenyun Chen, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Kristin Sukys, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Winnie Bell, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Aishwarya Venkat, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Clarissa (Claire) Brown, Friedman Alum - MNSP 2015

Kelly N. Siverhus, Friedman Student - MS/DI 2021

Jacob Weiss, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Katherine (Katie) Fisher, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Abigail Steiner, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2016

Stephani Cook, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2014

Danielle Ngo, Friedman Alum - AFE/UEP 2017

Keith Lividini, Friedman Student - FANPP 2020

Erin Foster West, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Prajula Mulmi, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2017

Alissa Ebel, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Eva Greenthal, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Caitlin Matthews, Friedman Alum - AFE/UEP 2017

Leslie Johnson, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Gabrielle Casutto, Friedman Student - NEDS 2021

Sara John, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Deanna Nappi, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Marianne Santoso, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2013

Rebecca Rottapel, Friedman Alum - AFE 2016

Ziming Dou, Friedman Student - MS/DI 2021

Alannah Glickman, Friedman Alum - AFE 2017

Johanna Y. Andrews-Trevino, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Alana Davidson, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2019

Farah Ahmad, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Eliza Hallett, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2019

Reece Lyerly, Friedman Student - AFE 2023

Emily Piltch, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Anaya Hall, Friedman Alum - AFE 2016

Yuilyn A. Chang Chusan, Friedman Student - MNSP 2020

Sabina Robillard, Friedman Student and Alum - FANPP

Samantha Kelly, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2015

Maggie O’Connor, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Kyle Foley, Friedman Alum - AFE 2012

Hannah Packman, Friedman Alum - AFE 2016

Karin Christianson, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2016

Sarah Buzogany, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2013

Nayla Bezares, Friedman Student and Alum - AFE 2019/2023

Jen Olsen, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2015

Jessica Cote, Friedman Staff

Julia Ryan, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Rebecca Harnik, Friedman Alum - AFE 2016

Lauren Todd, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2012

Farah Ahmad, Friedman Alum - 2020 

Christina Reginaldo, Friedman Alum - NEPI 2016

Blanche C. Ip, Friedman Alum - BMN N12, NG14

Hattie Brown, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2020

Adrienne Dunlap, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Abraham S Faham, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Ye Shen, Friedman Staff

Alexandra Thorn, Friedman Faculty - AFE

Sean Thompson, Friedman Student - NICBC

Bridget Gayer, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Silvia Berciano, Friedman Student - BMN 2021

Ariella Sela, Friedman Student - AFE/MPH 2020

Jacqueline Forster, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Kyra Battaglia, Friedman Student - AFE 2022

Elizabeth Cooper, Friedman Student - AFE 2022

Lea Knizek, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Tra Nguyen, Friedman Student - NICBC 2020

Marielle Hampton, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Alejandra Cabrera, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2018

Emily Schlosnagle, Friedman Alum - AFE 2012

Lauren J. Kaskey, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2013

Hanneke Van Dyke, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2014

Aliza R. Wasserman, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2009

Cailin Kowalewski, Friedman Alum - MNSP 2015

Stephanie Bostic, Friedman Alum - AFE 2010

Kathleen Eutsler, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2014

Yue Huang, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2016

Alicia Harvie, Friedman Alum - AFE 2009

Elana Brochin, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2012

Amy Byrne, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Lindsey Green, Friedman Staff

Cora Kerber, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Marisa Tsai, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Emily Steliotes, Friedman Alum - BMN 2017

Francesca Piccolo, Friedman Student - BMN 2022

Ryan Nebeker, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Claire Mance, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2016

Alexis Babaian, Friedman Staff and Alum - FANPP 2020

Leslie Wentworth, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2016

Ashley McCarthy, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Tali Robbins, Friedman Student - AFE 2020

Kamal Praveen Kasturi, Friedman Student - FANPP 2023

Maria Wrabel, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2018

Kathleen Nay, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Nicole Jenkins, Friedman Alum - AFE 2020

Hannah Macfarlane, Friedman Alum and Staff - NICBC 2018

Audrey Karabayinga, Friedman Staff

Sarah Novello Molhan, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2014

Kate McMahon, Friedman Alum - AFE, 2014

Hannah Koehn, Friedman Alum and Staff - FANPP 2017

Sabrina Kerin, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Lauren J. Kaskey, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2013

Melissa Gordon, Friedman Student - FANPP 2021

Catherine Wright, Friedman Alum and Staff - FANPP 2011

Julieta Mezzano, Friedman Alum - MNSP 2019

Jen Obadia, Friedman Alum - AFE 2011

Sarah Cronin, Friedman Staff

Lauren Thompson, Friedman Student - BMN 2020

John Stoddard, Friedman Alum - AFE 2009

Carly Gunderson, Friedman Student - NICBC 2020

Hailey Hampson, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Ziming Dou, Friedman Student - MS/DI 2021

Nicole Ayache, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Hailey Hampson, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2020

Kirsten Archer, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2017

Stacy Griswold, Friedman Student - FANPP 2025

Katie Heneveld, Friedman Alum and Staff - FANPP 2016

Yvonne Socolar, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Rachel Gilbert, Friedman Alum - AFE 2017

Samantha Tweedle, Friedman Student - AFE 2020

Janeen Madan Keller, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2015

Parke Wilde, Friedman Faculty - FANPP

Katherine Helwig Panarella, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2015

Emily Dimiero, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Meghan O’Hearn, Friedman Student - FANPP 2022

Flaam Hardy, Friedman Student - AFE 2022

Gabriella Rao, Friedman Student - FANPP 2023

Nathaniel Rosenblum, Friedman Alum - AFE 2016

Nelly Czajkowski, Friedman Alum - AFE 2014

Elizabeth Kaplan, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2014

Meagan Pierannunzi Glenn, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2015

Rebecca Lucas, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Taylor Jang, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Marion Min-Barron, Friedman Alum and Faculty - FANPP 2018

Rachel Birkenthal, Friedman Staff 

Helen Young, Friedman and Feinstein International Center Faculty

Lindsay B. LeClair, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2014

Barbara Patterson, Friedman Alum - AFE 2014

Andrew May, Friedman Student - AFE 2021

Jennifer Pustz, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2019

Brooke Colaiezzi, Friedman Alum and Staff - FANPP 2009

Erin Child, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2019

Megan P. Mueller, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2017

Corey O’Hara, Friedman Alum - FANPP 2019

Julie Kurtz, Friedman Alum - AFE 2018

Toni Pert, Friedman Alum - MS/DI 2009

Tetyana Pecherska, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Laural Lara-Castor, Friedman Student - NEDS 2023

Hannah Meier, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2018

Julia Appel, Friedman Alum and Staff - FANPP 2016

Theresa McMenomy, Friedman Alum - AFE 2015

Alyssa Melendez, Friedman Alum - AFE 2019

Abel, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2018

Grace Omotunde, Friedman Alum - NICBC 2018

 

Total signatures: 228

(Last updated: July 24, 2020 at 3:57pm EDT)


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