United States

Julianne Funk (2013 BSSRPL)

Julianne Funk Picture - cropJulianne Funk is a peace scholar-practitioner. Her path has led her from her birthplace in California to call Chicago her American hometown, but today she also calls Europe home. One of these locations is Leuven, in Belgium, where she received her MA (peace and conflict studies) and PhD (social sciences). Another is Sarajevo, Bosnia-Herzegovina where she is currently based. A volunteer with Brethren Service, Julianne works with local and regional peacebuilding NGOs to learn from expert practitioners and provide support in research, reporting and fundraising. At the moment, she is consulting for the Ecumenical Women’s Initiative in Croatia. She also continues to explore indigenous, and especially faith-based, conflict transformation resources as a research associate with the Centre for Research on Peace and Development at the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven, her alma mater. Julianne is especially interested in deepening mutual understanding and exchange between Christians and Muslims and between Christian churches. She has published on such themes as religion, identity and conflict transformation/ peacebuilding in Bosnia-Herzegovina as well as Islam and reconciliation.

 Virginia Giles (2013 BSSRPL)

Virginia Giles Picture - cropVirginia is currently pursuing a master’s in public policy and management at the University of Pittsburgh in the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs. She has worked as a volunteer coordinator and fundraiser for several faith-based community organizations. In 2011 Virginia was selected to be a member of the Christian Community Development Association’s Emerging Leaders Cohort. With the cohort of 20 peers from around the country she has studied the role that churches can play in community development and in the healing and reconciliation of racially divided communities.

Lauren Kerby (2013 BSSRPL)

Lauren Picture - cropLauren Kerby is a doctoral student in religious studies at Boston University. She grew up in Albuquerque, New Mexico, then moved to upstate New York to earn a B.A. in religious studies from Colgate University. In 2011, she began a combined M.A./Ph.D. program at B.U. in American religious history. Her academic interests include the intersection of religious and national identities, theories of religious tolerance, and religious literacy in public schools. She recently began working for the Religious Literacy Project at Harvard University, which works to integrate the study of religion into existing public school curricula so that students are better informed and less afraid of religions different from their own.

Steven Kramer (2012 ISSRPL)

Steven Philip Kramer has been a Professor of National Security Studies at the Industrial College of the Armed Forces, National Defense University since 1993. From 1996-2002 he served as Senior Policy Advisor in the European Bureau of the United States Department of State. In 2011 he was a Public Policy Scholar at the Wilson Center working on the question of whether government policy can reverse falling birth rates in developed societies. He is a historian who has written widely about modern and contemporary Europe politics and culture and about France in particular. His interests include the history of socialism, European integration and Franco-German reconciliation, how nations respond to defeat and the role of philosemitism in history. Kramer holds a Ph.D. in History from Princeton University.

Allan Lehmann (2012 ISSRPL)

Allan Lehmann counsels, teaches and advises rabbinical students as Associate Dean of the Hebrew College Rabbinical School in Boston, Massachusetts, a pluralistic school for people who intend to become rabbis. It includes teachers and students from across a spectrum of Jewish practice and belief. He coordinates the school’s program in spiritual direction and teaches classic Jewish texts relating to worship and sacred times. He earned his BA from Columbia University, his MA from Temple University and Rabbinic Ordination from the Reconstructionist Rabbinical College. Before coming to Hebrew College in 2007, he served as the Jewish Chaplain and Rabbinic Hillel Director at Brandeis University for seven years. Previously he was the rabbi of a Conservative synagogue in Gainesville, Florida, for over twenty years. A native of New Orleans, he currently serves as president of the Massachusetts Board of Rabbis.

Joyce Maxwell (2012 EPA)

Maxwell - cropMaxwell hails from the United States. She has been a professor of English at Union County College, New Jersey, USA for twelve years and has also taught English at Middlesex County College, New Jersey, USA and Temple University, Philadelphia, USA. She holds a Master’s of Arts degree (M.A.) from Temple University and is currently pursuing a second Master’s Degree, a Master’s of Education, (Ed.M.) at Teachers College Columbia University in New York in the International Education Development program with a concentration in Peace Education. Her interests in Peace Education include the anthropology of literacy, Freirean pedagogy, critical peace pedagogies and peace education. Upon completing her Ed.M., Ms. Maxwell plans to pursue a doctorate (PhD) in English Education at Teachers College. Her research interests focus specifically on ethnographic studies of narratives to ascertain how these become part of memory and cultural history in post-conflict situations and how narratives and peace education can shape reconciliation in post-conflict areas.

Christina Murphy (2012 EPA)

Murphy - cropChristina Murphy is a graduate student at the University of San Diego’s Joan B. Kroc School of Peace Studies, where she specializes in conflict analysis and human rights. She is an alumna of Goucher College and holds a B.A. in French and Peace Studies.

James W. McCarty III (2011 ISSRPL)

James W. McCarty III is Director of the Ethics and Servant Leadership Program at Oxford College of Emory University. He is also a doctoral student in Religion (Ethics and Society) at Emory University with concentrations in “Religious Practices and Practical Theology” and “Religion, Conflict, and Peacebuilding.” His research interests are in the relationship between theology and social change, nonviolence, and reconciliation processes in post-conflict societies. Prior to his studies at Emory, James earned an M.A. in Ethics from Claremont School of Theology and a B.A. in Religion from Pepperdine University. Beyond his studies, James has served as a minister at Normandie Church of Christ and managed a homeless shelter in Los Angeles, CA. In addition to his work in Los Angeles, he has been involved in justice and reconciliation ministries in Uganda, Kenya, and India.

Joel Alter (2010 ISSRPL)

In my work I seek to create meaningful, celebratory Jewish community for children at a pluralistic Jewish day school outside Boston. I have three professional roles: Rabbi, Assistant Head of School, and Teacher. The school, serving students in grades K-8, brings together the children of families with a fairly diverse array of Jewish expression, practice, and belief. I seek to shape a program in Jewish prayer and holiday celebration that gives students a serious, experiential education in Jewish heritage and practice, honors their diversity, and cultivates in them the capacity and eagerness to define their Jewish futures. I was ordained a rabbi and trained as a Jewish educator (Masters in Jewish Education) at the Jewish Theological Seminary of America (New York), which is affiliated with the Conservative Movement. (In American Jewish nomenclature, the Conservative Movement is a center-left denomination.) I earned my BA in Jewish History at Columbia University in 1989. I did further professional training at Jerusalem’s Shalom Hartman Institute, considering an array of topics in Jewish text and tradition from the perspective of communal values and educational concerns. I came out as a gay man after completing rabbinical school. I have lived in Minnesota, on the East Coast of the US, and in Israel. Hiking, cooking, and Shabbat are three of the things that bring me joy.

Bruna Genovese (2010 ISSRPL)

Bruna Genovese is a professional organizer with V.O.I.C.E. of Northern Virginia, an affiliate of the Industrial Areas Foundation. Fluent in Italian and Spanish, she works primarily with congregations that have large immigrant memberships on issues such as affordable housing and immigration reform. She holds a B.A. from Vassar College in Hispanic Studies and is pursuing her M.Ed. at the George Washington University. Prior to settling in the Washington, DC area, she worked and studied in Argentina and Italy.

Jeremy Gunn (2010 ISSRPL)

Jeremy Gunn, spouse of Amal Idrissi, is a professor of international relations at Al Akhawayn University in Ifrane, Morocco. He received his Ph.D. from Harvard University, J.D. from Boston University, and M.A. from the University of Chicago. His expertise is the intersection of law, religion, and politics. Prior to moving to Morocco in 2009, he held positions at several institutions, including Director, ACLU Program on Freedom of Religion and Belief; Director of Research, U.S. Commission on International Religious Freedom; Senior Advisor, U.S. Ambassador-at-Large for International Religious Freedom, Attorney, Covington & Burling; and Senior Fellow for Religion and Human Rights, Emory University. His most recent book is Spiritual Weapons: The Cold War and the Forging of an American National Religion (Praeger, 2009).

Jeremy Lowe (2010 ISSRPL)

A third-year doctoral student in religion at Emory University, Jeremy studies Christian virtue ethics with concentrations in religion, conflict, and peacebuilding and religious practices. His current research investigates the social modes of practice of the imagination, especially as these practices relate to the viability of the imagination as a resource for the education of empathy and the societal construction of hope. Jeremy also serves as a national council member of the Fellowship of Reconciliation.

Betsy Gerdeman (2009 ISSRPL)

A native Texan, Betsy graduated from Trinity University in San Antonio with a degree in Sociology/ Psychology. She earned an MBA, emphasis in European Studies, from Boston University and has studied at Wesley Theological Seminary in Washington DC, in the Masters of Theological Studies program. Her career spans several fields, including United Way and public broadcasting in Florida, Texas, Northern Virginia and Washington DC, at both the local and national levels. She was the Associate Director for Development at Washington National Cathedral, Vice President of Development for the YMCA in Idaho, Vice President of Community Engagement for Interfaith Ministries for Greater Houston and served as co-director for the Amazing Faiths Project with Dr. Jill Carroll of the Boniuk Center for Religious Tolerance at Rice University. Betsy now serves as Senior Vice President of Development for KLRU- Public Broadcasting in Austin, Texas. She has a son studying for his MBA at Virginia Tech and a daughter studying for a Masters in International Disaster Psychology at Denver University.

Karen Guth (2009 ISSRPL)

Karen V. Guth is a doctoral candidate in Religious Studies at the University of Virginia and a graduate fellow at the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture. She specializes in Christian Ethics, with particular interests in the role of religion in public life. Her dissertation lays the groundwork for a feminist public theology through a feminist engagement with three of the most important figures in the dominant tradition of Protestant Social Ethics—Reinhold Niebuhr, Martin Luther King, Jr., and John Howard Yoder. She holds an M.T.S. in Religion and Society from Harvard Divinity School, a M.Th. in Religion and Literature from the University of Glasgow, and a B.A. in religion from Furman University.

Jonathan Loar (United States of America)

Jonathan (Jon) Loar holds a B.A. in Religion from Emory University and an M.A. in Religious Studies from the University of Virginia. He is currently a Ph.D. student in the Graduate Division of Religion at Emory University. His primary course of study is modern Hinduism with an additional concentration in religion, conflict, and peacebuilding. He has traveled to India for undergraduate studies with the Tibetan exile community in Dharamsala and for graduate studies in Hindi language. Future dissertation research will explore the religious syncretism of Shirdi Sai Baba (d.1918), how he is worshiped in distinct Hindu and Muslim contexts, and how Hindus and Muslims perceive the other community in the context of devotion to Sai Baba.

Kym King (2008 ISSRPL)

Kym Iris King is currently the Director of Strategic Initiatives and Government Relations for Bering Omega Community Services in Houston, Texas. Bering Omega is known worldwide for its leadership and innovative healthcare services in the field of HIV/AIDS. Prior to this, she was appointed by the Mayor of the City of Houston to the post of Executive Director of the Mayor’s Office for People with Disabilities. Kym also has a background in radio and television production. One of her special areas of interest is using the media to reach across religious, cultural, and political divides. She develops educational media initiatives for The Boniuk Center for the Study and Advancement of Religious Tolerance at Rice University. Along with Dr. Jill Carroll, the Boniuk Center’s Executive Director, Kym hosts and produces “Peaceful Coexistence” a bi-weekly radio program that promotes conditions conducive to sustainable peace among people of the world’s religions.

Diana Skelton (2008 ISSRPL)

Diana Skelton is from Washington, DC and is part of the full-time Volunteer Corps of ATD Fourth World, a movement of partnership with people living in extreme poverty working toward a more fair society. ATD’s work includes supporting families and individuals through its grass-roots presence and involvement in disadvantaged communities, creating public awareness of extreme poverty and influencing policies. Diana is currently part of ATD’s International Leadership Team, based in France. Previously she worked with ATD’s projects in Madagascar and New York City where she directed a UN-funded study entitled /”How Poverty Separates Parents and Children: A Challenge to Human Rights.” She is married and has three daughters.

Joshua Thomas (2008 ISSRPL)

Josh Thomas is a PhD Student in religion at Emory University, Atlanta, GA. His study in religious education & practical theology focuses on practices of interfaith peacebuilding with children & youth, building on experiences conducting developmental psychology research and coordinating peace education programs with youth from Bosnia-Herzegovina & Jerusalem. For the past three years, Josh has served as a counselor & dialogue facilitator for Kids4Peace, which brings together Jewish, Christian & Muslim children, ages 11-12, with peers from the USA for a two-week camp immersion experience. His dissertation will examine ways to support and sustain the learning from these intensive educational efforts, over time after youth return home. Josh also works in the areas of outdoor & experiential education, theologies of peace, narrative approaches in theology & psychology, religion & sexuality, and youth & young adult religious education. A graduate of Dartmouth College (A.B., 2000) and Union Theological Seminary in New York (M.Div., 2005), Josh is an ordained priest in the Episcopal Church and now works in campus & young adult ministry in the Diocese of New Hampshire.

Andrew Witmer (2008 ISSRPL)

Andrew Witmer is a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture at the University of Virginia. His research explores the intersection of religion, science, and racial thought in the nineteenth-century United States, with particular attention to competing understandings of the human person and efforts to deny full humanity to some racial groups. He is currently at work on a book manuscript that examines the influence of nineteenth-century Protestant missionary work in sub-Saharan Africa on American conceptions of race and approaches to race relations.

Shaida Adatia (2007 ISSRPL)

Shaida Adatia is a program officer for His Highness Prince Aga Khan Shia Imami Ismaili Council for the United States of America. She has been working with the Ismaili community for many years, as a volunteer and more recently in a professional capacity. She develops new programs for different constituencies within the community, training parents, teacher educators, and teachers nationwide. She also conducts many outreach programs with schools and interfaith communities on Islam in general and the Ismaili community in particular.

Walter Cuenin (2007 ISSRPL)

Reverend Walter Cuenin was ordained a priest in St. Peter’s Basilica at the Vatican in 1970. He received his doctorate in sacred theology from the Gregorian University in Rome in 1977. He has served in parishes in North Andover, Lexington, Marlborough, and most recently, as pastor of Our Lady Help of Christians in Newton. He is currently the Catholic chaplain at Brandeis University. Fr. Cuenin has always been active in interfaith relations. He is the Catholic panelist on “Talking religion” a weekly interfaith radio program on WRKO which he shares with a Muslim, Jewish and Protestant colleague.Rev. As pastor in Newton, he established a gay and lesbian support group and worked with other Catholic churches in the Boston area to offer days of prayer and support for gay people and their families. He resides at Our Lady Comforter of the Afflicted Parish in Waltham, MA.

David Franz (2007 ISSRPL)

David Franz is a doctoral candidate in sociology at the University of Virginia and a Dissertation Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture. He has written on religious diversity and civil society, the rise of Evangelicals in American public life, and the corresponding decline in confidence of social scientific theories of secularization. His current work examines the influence of the business corporation and corporate models of organization on moral culture.

Ari Gordon (2007 ISSRPL)

Ari Gordon serves as assistant director of American Jewish Committee’s department of interreligious affairs, where he develops interreligious programs and resources, forwarding AJC’s goals of pluralism and understanding in the interreligious sphere. Ari writes for and co-manages the department’s website, www.EngagingAmerica.org. He also serves as the secretariat of the International Jewish Committee on Interreligious Consultation (IJCIC), the official representative of world Jewry to other international religious bodies. Ari is from Merion, Pennsylvania, and recently graduated from Yeshiva University with a B.A. in philosophy. Ari focused his studies on Jewish theology and law as well as both general and Jewish philosophy. In tandem with his studies, he trained hundreds of Jewish high school leaders around the country, and in 2005 headed a Jewish leadership seminar before beginning at the AJC. In addition, Ari constructed and facilitated Jewish educational programs around North America, Israel and the Former Soviet Union.

Sundjata ibn Hyman (2007 ISSRPL)

Sundjata ibn Hyman is Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology, Division of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Abti American University at Yola in Nigeria. Prior to joining the faculty, he held the position of an Assistant Professor of Sociology, Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences at Edward Waters College in Jacksonville, Florida, Assistant Professor (Clinical) in the Community Development Program of the Human Development Center, Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center. Dr. ibn Hyman has also served at Xavier University in New Orleans as Program Manager for Research with the Deep South Center for Environmental Justice and an Assistant Professor in African American Studies and Sociology. Dr. ibn Hyman has held faculty teaching positions at Frostburg State University (Maryland), Gettysburg College (Pennsylvania), Western Michigan University, and has served as Director of the Black Cultural Center at Iowa State University and as Director of Multicultural Affairs at Olivet College (Michigan). A former U.S. Marine who served with distinction in various American Embassies in Africa between 1978-1981, Dr. ibn Hyman graduated summa cum laude and valedictorian from Morgan State University in Maryland with a Batchelor of Arts degree in political science. Between 1984-85, Dr. ibn Hyman studied jurisprudence and tort law as a Fulbright Scholar at the University of Nairobi, Kenya. He returned from East Africa in 1985 to complete a Master of Science degree in Applied Economics. Dr. ibn Hyman spent three years at the University of Notre Dame studying development economics before returning to Africa as Project Director for the Save the Children Federation in Zambia. Dr. ibn Hyman has worked with secondary school students in college preparedness and self-determination in southwestern Michigan for several years before earning a doctorate in sociology with specializations in the sociology of economics and development, racial and ethnic minorities, and the sociology of culture. Dr. ibn Hyman’s scholarly work is highly interdisciplinary, focusing on the axiological dimensions of culture and cultural processes; the role of culture in economic agency and socioeconomic development; and, the cultural elements of racism and inter-ethnic social interaction.

Laurie Patton (2007 ISSRPL)

Laurie L Patton is Professor of Early Indian Religions and Chair of the Department of Religion at Emory University. She is also CoConvenor of the Religion, Conflict, and Peacebuilding (RCP) Initiative at Emory, which has sponsored seven years of conferences and workshops on the area of religion, conflict and peacebuilding. She has currently raised over $1 million as part of a larger project to create a curriculum and hire a director for this RCP initiative. She and her colleagues are instituting an RCP “track” within the Graduate Division of Religion’s doctoral program at Emory, and hope to hire several people to help Emory folks teach and conduct research in this area full time next year. She is particularly interested in local peacebuilding and interfaith work based in cities, and is currently working on an outreach project developing the idea of “pragmatic pluralism” between religions in cities. She is the author or editor of seven books on early Indian mythology and ritual, one book of poetry, and her translation of the Bhagavad Gita is forthcoming from Penguin next year. She is also completing a book on the public study of religion in the 21st century, forthcoming from University of Chicago Press. She is very excited to meet and work with like-minded colleagues and learn from their expertise and experience at this Istanbul Institute.

Bella Rosner (2007 ISSRPL)

I grew up in New York City and was raised in a fairly traditional Jewish home. I went to a “modern” orthodox Jewish school for 12 years, until college. This meant that for 8-10 hours/day, studies were divided between religious, Hebrew language and secular studies. My mother was born in Hebron, now one of the occupied territories in Palestine. I have a large family that has lived in Israel for centuries. My father left Berlin in the early 30’s and was able to get his family out of Germany during the Holocaust. Saul Shapiro and I have been married for almost 35 years. We have 2 wonderful grown children. During our lives together we have struggled with our approach to religious observance and the role of Judaism in our lives. I am more secular/universalist, although I am personally drawn to the Hasidic texts and to the Jewish mystical tradition that informs my work as a healer. Professionally, I practice acupuncture and joined Acupuncturists Without Borders to help out in New Orleans after the devastating hurricane. My work in a community hospital and in an HIV clinic also brings me in intimate contact with people of all faiths and from all socio-economic levels. I am very grateful for this “immersion” opportunity to be with others as equals, and to challenge myself by stepping out of the familiar (to me) role of caretaker and learn about deep rooted assumptions and feelings I am not necessarily conscious of in my day to day life.

Saul Schapiro (2007 ISSRPL)

My name is Saul Schapiro. I am an attorney practicing in Boston, Massachusetts. I presently serve as the corporate attorney for the ISSRPL. Before entering into law school I had considered the rabbinate as a career. While I elected to practice law, with an acute interest in issues that relate to the public interest and the public sphere, I have maintained an interest in Jewish education. I served as a Board Member for twenty years and President for seven years of Camp Ramah of New England. Camp Ramah is a Hebrew speaking overnight summer camp for Jewish youth that is operated under the educational supervision of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America (the rabbinical seminary for the Conservative Movement.) I would characterize my personal religious orientation, however, as nondenominational and experimental. I grew up in a small town 60 miles north of New York City that was primarily Catholic and Protestant, but because of the strong identity in Jewish affairs maintained by my parents, I was able to maintain my Jewish identity in a primarily Christian community. I have five cousins (who have children and grandchildren) who live in Israel. Most recently, in my law practice, I successfully defended the decision of the Boston Redevelopment Authority to convey a parcel of land to the Islamic Society of Boston for the construction of a Mosque and Community Center against a challenge that the conveyance violated the principle of separation of church and state.

Diya Agha (2006 ISSRPL)

Diya Agha is currently an Editor and Program Coordinator at a non-profit conflict transformation organization, Search for Common Ground in Washington DC. She has a B.A. from Boston University in Psychology and a M.A. from American University in Comparative and Regional Studies with a focus on Islam & Democracy and U.S. Foreign Policy. Her work on peace studies in Islam, as well as her work in gender and democracy studies has resulted in invitations to present her work at academic conferences, including those hosted by The Association of Third World Studies and The Southern Political Science Association. Her paper on international relations and peace in Islam was awarded the 2006 Sulayman S. Nyang Award for the Best Graduate Student Paper on Islamic Peace Studies.

Brita Gill-Austern (2006 ISSRPL)

gulnaraBrita L. Gill-Austern is the Austin Philip Guiles Professor of Psychology and Pastoral Care at Andover Newton Theological School. She is an ordained United Church of Christ minister and has served congregations in Pennsylvania and California. She is co-editor of Feminist Womanist Pastoral Theology and the authors of many chapters and articles in the field of pastoral theology. She serves on the Board of the Interreligious Center for Public Life and has been committed to Jewish-Christian dialogue and dialogues on the Middle East for many years in various capacities. In more recent years she has been actively involved in Jewish-Christian and Muslim relations and has taught at Hartford Seminary in their Abrahamic Partnerships program during the summer.

Slavica Jakelić (2006 ISSRPL)

gulnaraSlavica Jakelić is Research Assistant Professor of Religious Studies at the University of Virginia and Co-Director of the Program on Religion, Culture, and Democracy at the UVA’s Institute for Advanced Studies in Culture. Her work explores the importance of religion for people’s collective identities. She has written specialized and non-specialized essays on the theories of religion, public role of religions in modern societies, secularization and secularism, religion and violence, and religious dialogue. She is presently working on a book entitled Religion as Identity: The Challenge of Collectivistic Religion in the Contemporary World.

Edward Queen (2006 ISSRPL)

Edward Queen directs the D. Abbott Turner Program in Ethics and Servant Leadership at Emory University’s Center for Ethics. He received his B.A. from Birmingham-Southern College, his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the Divinity School of the University of Chicago, and his J.D. from the Indiana University School of Law-Indianapolis. Prior to joining the Center for Ethics, Queen served as Faculty and Curriculum Development Advisor to the Faculty of Law of South East European University, Macedonia where he taught courses on the transition to democracy. Among the human rights organizations with which he has worked are the Helsinki Committee for Human Rights of the Republic of Macedonia and the Palestinian Human Rights Monitoring Group. Queen also served as administrator of the International Human Rights Internship Program at the Indiana University School of Law, Indianapolis. The founding director of both the Religion and Philanthropy Project at the Indiana University Center on Philanthropy and of the Islamic Society of North America’s Fellowship Program in Nonprofit Management and Governance and a former program officer at Lilly Endowment, Inc., Queen has consulted with numerous nonprofit, governmental, and educational organizations, including the, the Pew Charitable Trusts, Independent Sector, USAID, and the Corporation for National and Community Service. A specialist in issues related to religion and culture as well as democratization, human rights, and civil society, Queen has written, coauthored, or edited numerous books, including Serving Those In Need: A Handbook for Managing Faith-Based Human Services Organizations (2000), Philanthropy in the World’s Traditions (1998), and The Encyclopedia of American Religious History (1992, rev. ed. 2002).

Kenneth Bailey (2005 ISSRPL)

Jill Carroll (2005 ISSRPL)

Valerie Dixon (2005 ISSRPL)

Claudia Horwitz (2005 ISSRPL)

Mahmud Jafri (2005 ISSRPL)

Allen Katzoff (2005 ISSRPL)

Husain Kazmi (2005 ISSRPL)

Richard Malmberg (2005 ISSRPL)

Carol Quillen (2005 ISSRPL)

Peter DeWan (2004 ISSRPL)

Bret Doyle (2004 ISSRPL)

Noreen Herzfeld (2004 ISSRPL)

Sarah MacMillen (2004 ISSRPL)

Michael Poage (2004 ISSRPL)

Diana Fruchtman (2003 ISSRPL)

David Montgomery (2003 ISSRPL)