Taylor is an MD Candidate at Duke University School of Medicine. Previously, she majored in Chemistry with a Neuroscience focus at Bowdoin College.
Jack studied Physics and Philosophy at Yale, graduating with distinction in the major, magna cum laude, and as a member of Phi Beta Kappa honor society. He now works in a photonics lab in New York City.
Emma is a PhD Candidate in Physics at Columbia University. Previously, Emma completed her undergraduate degree at Providence College and completed two masters degrees at Columbia University.
Amy attended Dartmouth, where she graduated summa cum laude with a double major in Economics and Psychology. She is currently pursuing a dual MBA-MPA degree at the Wharton School and Harvard Kennedy School
Amber holds degrees from UC Berkeley and Harvard Law School. She will be will be working at Cooley LLP before clerking for a judge of the Southern District of New York.
Bethany is currently pursuing an MD at Harvard Medical School. Previously, she completed a bioethics research fellowship at The Hastings Center and graduated summa cum laude from the University of North Dakota.
Nick graduated Phi Beta Kappa with a perfect 4.0 GPA from Harvard College. After graduating from Harvard, he attended Tsinghua University as a Schwarzman Scholar, earning a Master’s in Global Affairs. Now, he is a student at the University of Oxford, reading for a Master’s in Criminal Justice and Criminology.
Alina graduated summa cum laude from the University of Oregon with a Bachelor’s in Biology and a minor in Chemistry. She is currently a Biology PhD candidate at MIT studying chromosome pairing and segregation in reproductive cells.
Maddie is currently pursuing her PhD in the Brain and Cognitive Sciences department at MIT. Previously, she earned a BA in Neuroscience and Psychology from Smith College, graduating with Highest Honors.
Ryan graduated with a BS in Mathematics from MIT. He is now pursuing a PhD in Computer Science at the University of Chicago.
“I liked how Caroline broke down problems in a way that made sense to me.”
Score improved from 50th percentile to 65th percentile