Summer Success Symposium: Mastering Your Transition Into and Progression Through Graduate School
August 20, 2020 @ 12:30 pm - 2:00 pm
- This event has passed.
The Summer Success Symposium is a professional and community development event for new and continuing M.S./Ph.D. and Ph.D. students from across all graduate fields who identify as belonging to groups historically underrepresented in graduate education. The symposium has a particular focus on bringing together recipients of graduate fellowships in support of diversity as well as all other doctoral scholars who identify as BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and other People of Color), first generation college (FGC) students, and/or who identify with other historically underrepresented groups such as LGBTQQ+ identified students, Veterans, students with disabilities, women in STEM, students with DACA status,and others. Research master’s degree students and other master’s degree students interested in pursuing doctoral studies are also welcome to this event.
Through this symposium, participants have the opportunity to form connections and establish community. This symposium also provides participants with the opportunity to engage with successful Cornell alumni, faculty, and professionals with shared experiences as diverse scholars. Summer Success Symposium keynote and workshop content focuses on providing participants with access to knowledge and insights that will help them navigate their successful transition to and progression in their graduate studies.
Mastering Your Transition Into and Progression Through Graduate School
- Mikaela Spruill- PhD Student, Psychology (moderator)
- Christopher Berardino- PhD Candidate, English
- Andrea Darby- PhD Student, Entomology
- Kelly Murray- PhD Candidate, Biochemistry, Molecular & Cell Biology
- Marguerite Pacheco- PhD Student, Biomedical Engineering
Graduate School Office of Inclusion & Student Engagement, Diversity Programs in Engineering, and the Cornell Chapter of the Bouchet Graduate Honor Society
This event is also supported by the National Science Foundation under Grant No.1647094 (AGEP CIRTL) and a subcontract under Grant No. 1231286 (Cornell AGEP). Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.
This program was modeled in part after PROMISE: Maryland’s AGEP Summer Success Institute.