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ANNUAL2014REPORT

Dear Alumni and Friends,The Harvard University Graduate School of Designprovides a unique space for students, faculty,practitioners, and researchers to explore innovativeideas and offers a dynamic framework throughwhich these ideas can be tested. The GSD mustremain the vital locus for the creation of knowledgeabout our built environment. We need to continueto develop the technologies, processes, and functionsthat will improve the performance of our builtenvironment. Our work must also confront thecurrent and future challenges of our contemporarysocieties. The relationship between knowledge andsocietal impact is central to the design pedagogyand research agenda at the GSD. As such, itunderpins the aspirations and priorities of ourGrounded Visionaries campaign.

1The 2013–2014 academic year saw tremendousgrowth at the School: unprecedented applicationsand acceptance rates; the appointment of severaldistinguished faculty members; and the expandedpost-professional MArch II degree program. Insupport of President Faust’s vision of One Harvard,the GSD also embarked on new collaborations acrosscampus. The Deans’ Design Challenge: Urban Life2030 at the Harvard i-Lab and the establishmentof the Harvard Center for Green Buildings and Cities,with Founding Director Ali Malkawi at the helm,exemplify our interdisciplinary efforts.The School continued to reach beyond campus, andbeyond Cambridge, to engage in a host of activitiesaround the globe. We invited GSD alumni to share theirthoughts in the first-ever Alumni Research Initiativein an effort to build a more engaged community.We hosted symposia in Hong Kong, two GSD studentteams won design competitions in Japan, GSDfaculty led an affordable housing study in Brazil,and our School community participated in the VeniceBiennale, for which our students carried out research,design, and production work as part of the curatorialteam and the Rotterdam studio.This GSD Annual Report presents the School’s manystatistics, initiatives, and activities from the pastyear in a single condensed volume. As we look ahead,with the renewed focus established through ourGrounded Visionaries campaign, it will be imperativethat we continue to transform and redefine our roleas design educators, researchers, and instigators.By doing so, we can ensure that the next generationof design leaders can continue to construct a moreinspired future.Best wishes,Mohsen MostafaviDean and Alexander and Victoria WileyProfessor of Design

2Rahul Mehrotra MAUD ’87Erika Naginski RF ’04, GSA ’00Faculty

3Preston Scott Cohen MArch ’85

4# of Faculty72352017Faculty by DepartmentArchitectureLandscape ArchitectureUrban Planning and DesignLast spring, the GSD made several key facultyappointments. Grace La AB ’92, MArch ’95 wasappointed as the Master in Architecture ProgramDirector, succeeding Mark Mulligan MArch ’90who is now the Interim Curator of the Loeb Fellowship.Other notable appointments include Michael Hooperas Associate Professor of Urban Planning, Ali Malkawias Founding Director of the Harvard Center for GreenBuildings and Cities, Erika Naginski RF ’04, GSA ’00as Director of Doctoral Programs, and Antoine Piconas Director of Research.Further, Bradley Cantrell MLA ’03 was appointedAssociate Professor of Landscape ArchitecturalTechnology. Coming from Louisiana State University,Cantrell was the 2013-14 recipient of the GardenClub of America Rome Prize Fellow in LandscapeArchitecture. Kiel Moe MDesS ’03, co-director ofthe School’s Master of Design Studies program andthe Energy, Environments & Design Lab, was promotedto Associate Professor of Architecture and Energy.In addition, Rosetta Elkin was appointed AssistantProfessor of Landscape Architecture. Elkin, whoseteaching and research focuses on innovativeapplications of ecological and vegetative technologies,also teaches in the core studio sequence and leadsseminars in graphic representation and phytogeography.Bobby Pietrusko MArch ’12 was appointed AssistantProfessor of Landscape Architecture and UrbanPlanning. As co-founder of the metaLAB at Harvard,his teaching and research consider geospatialrepresentation, narrative and critical cartography,and spatial taxonomies. Andrew Witt MDesS ’02,MArch ’07 was appointed Assistant Professor inPractice of Architecture. Witt co-founded the GSD’sGeometry Lab and most recently served as Directorof Research at Gehry Technologies.

5% of Faculty Born Outside of the US26%ARCH13%LA12%51TotalUPD%% of Men and Women on FacultyMale 68.9%Female 31.1%# of Visiting Faculty107Total49ARCH26LA32UPD

6Undergraduate Education

7# of Undergraduates19The third year of the undergraduate track inarchitectural studies continued to build upon thelong tradition of a humanities-based architectureprogram at Harvard. It is co-directed by MichaelHays, Eliot Noyes Professor of Architectural Theoryand Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, andthe specialized studios are taught by GSD faculty,as are many of the other courses.Within the architectural studies track, two broadareas of emphasis are made available to the 19students of Harvard College enrolled in the program:History and Theory includes the study of architecture,cities, landscapes, designed objects, ornament,architectural photography, and material culture.The work spans such diverse places as Africa, theAmericas, China, Europe, India, the Islamic world,and Japan, all from antiquity to the present.Design Studies investigates the social and aestheticdimensions of contemporary architecture,landscapes, cities, and territories, emphasizingissues of sustainable environments, new formsof urbanism, and the use of digital media forvisualization and analysis.Sample of FAS Courses Taught by GSD FacultyGSD FacultyCourse TitleZaneta HongArchitecture Studio 1: TransformationYanni LoukissasConnections – Studio IITimothy HydeFaculty TutorialMark Mulligan &Construction Lab I II: Conference CourseMichael SmithSonja DümpelmannFrom Mother Earth to Planet Mars:Designed Landscapes, 1850-2013

8Research

9Research at the GSD forms interdisciplinary bridgeswithin Harvard’s wealth of institutional and intellectualresources and beyond. It is grounded in the belief thatmany of the key challenges and opportunities of ourera require cooperation among the arts, humanities,and sciences, and among the academy, industry, andthe public sphere. Research mobilizes design in itsfull capacity towards addressing important societalissues. A key resource for scholars, practitioners,and public and private sector leaders, the researchunits at the GSD inform policy decisions and convenecritical discussion on a broad range of issues.Continuing this tradition, the Harvard Center forGreen Buildings and Cities (CGBC) was established inJanuary 2014. Housed at the GSD, the CGBC aims totransform the building industry through a commitmentto design-centric strategy that directly links researchoutcomes to the development of new processes,systems, and products.The CGBC sets forth a new era of research activitiesat the GSD. The Center joins the School’s othernotable research centers, programs, initiatives, andlabs in an effort to bring design to new frontiers ofresearch and societal impact. Through ambitiousand rapidly expanding agendas, they serve the globalcommunity and help train the next generation ofdesign leaders.Research CentersHarvard Center forAims to transform the building industry through a commitmentGreen Buildings and Citiesto a design-centric strategy that directly links research outcomesto the development of new processes, systems, and products.Learn more at harvardcgbc.org.Harvard Joint Center forAdvances the understanding of housing issues and informs policyHousing Studiesthrough research, education, and public outreach programs.Learn more at jchs.harvard.edu.Design LabsEnergy, Environments &Expands and deepens our understanding of energy in relationDesign Labto buildings, environments, and design.

10Geometry LabEngages with core questions of architectural geometry andcomputational design—addressing issues of digital fabrication,infrastructural optimization, and the history of geometry in design.Material Processes &Pursues the understanding, development, and deployment ofSystems Groupinnovative technologies in the promotion of design as an agentof change in the quest for a better future.metaLABA program of the Berkman Center for Internet and Society thatserves as an institutional hub for Harvard’s digital art, design,and humanities' communities while actively collaborating withpartners both locally and worldwide.New EducationalConnects members of the GSD community who conductEnvironmentsresearch in new spaces for teaching and learning.New Geographies LabFocuses on urban transformations in the Muslim world, caststhem in the larger regional and territorial landscapes, andproposes alternatives for their improvement by design.Responsive Environments &Takes an interdisciplinary look at the design of the physicalArtifacts Labenvironment with regard to technologically augmented experiences.Social Agency LabStudies the ways in which individuals, institutions, andorganizations shape social outcomes in cities.Urban Theory LabBuilds upon the notion of generalized urbanization to investigateemergent socio-spatial formations under the twenty-firstcentury capitalism.Sample of Programs & InitiativesAga Khan Program forDedicated to the study of Islamic art and architecture, urbanism,Islamic Architecturelandscape design and conservation, and the application of thatHealth and Places InitiativeInvestigates how to create healthier cities in the future, with aknowledge to contemporary design projects.specific emphasis on China. By bringing together experts fromthe GSD and the Harvard School of Public Health, it creates aforum for understanding the multiple issues that face cities inlight of rapid urbanization and an aging population worldwide.The HILT Room Gund 522An experimental, technology-rich space for teaching and learningthrough design. Funded through the Harvard Initiative forLearning and Teaching (HILT).Real Estate Academic InitiativeContributes to the quality of urban development in the USand internationally through multi disciplinary research andeducation in real estate and urban development.Transforming Urban TransportExamines the spatial, political, and economic enablers and constraintsZofnass Program forDevelops and promotes methods and tools that help quantifySustainable Infrastructurethe sustainability of infrastructure and facilitate the adoptionon building sustainable urbanism.of sustainable solutions.

11"Climate-Resilient Architecture: New Approaches to Design with Materials,”taught in Medellin, Colombia.Executive Education

12# of Programs34# of Participants899Increase in Enrollmentfor AMDP50Almost%# of Countries that SentParticipants to GSDExecutive Education47GSD Executive Education grew again in FY ’14,substantially increasing revenue, and extendingthe School’s reach and global footprint. TheExecutive Education team successfully delivered ahigh-level capacity building program on affordablehousing in Mexico City as part of a three-yearcollaboration with the Mexican government. It alsodelivered programs in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia, andin Nassau and Exuma—an archipelago of Caribbeanislands critical for conservation—while workingwith the Government of The Bahamas as part ofa three-year collaboration.Several GSD faculty taught in Executive Educationfor the first time, or taught in more programs thanpreviously, including Paul Nakazawa, Kiel Moe,Ann Forsyth, Bing Wang, Eric Belsky, Jose Castillo,and Salmaan Craig. Topics ranged from housingpolicy to sustainable tourism and land use, fromenergy and architectural technology to designs forschools of the future, and from climate-resilientbuilding materials in construction to leadershipand strategy for the built environment.Fiscally, revenue increased and overall enrollmentrose substantially from 2013 with a total of899 participants in 34 programs. The AdvancedManagement Development Program (AMDP),Executive Education's flagship leadershipprogram, enrolled class XIV with 39 participants.The AMDP’s Team Project on Toronto led the cityplanning authorities to ask for a special additionalpresentation of the teams’ ideas and designs forthe city’s future.Participants this past year hailed from 47 countriesand all regions of the United States. Theyrepresented a range of industries and practices,including real estate development, architecture,design, banking, corporate real estate acquisitions,nonprofit development, city planning, andhousing finance.

13On campus, Executive Education continued to runjoint programs with partnering Harvard schools,including Real Estate Management with HarvardBusiness School and Learning Environmentsfor Tomorrow with Harvard Graduate Schoolof Education.GSD Executive Education looks ahead to energeticgrowth and an expanding global presence, that willmake a visible impact on growing cities worldwide.

14Students

15

16Average Age27# of Matriculating Students328in FY ’14# of Applicants2,077The GSD welcomed 328 new students at the beginningof the fall semester. They arrived on campus from allover the world to embark on a new journey, advance theirstudies, develop leadership skills, and build connectionsthat will last far beyond their years at the School.The 2013-2014 academic year was an extraordinaryone for GSD students, who continued to accrueawards, investigate typologies, and build projectsaround the globe. Last April, a team of students ledby Professors Mark Mulligan MArch ’90 and KielMoe MDesS ’03, won the 3rd LIXIL InternationalUniversity Architectural Competition for theirHorizon House project in Japan. After a summer inTokyo developing construction drawings, severalstudents traveled to Japan in December for theunveiling of the built project. Also in Japan, a secondteam of MUP and MAUD students, led by ProfessorJerold Kayden AB ’75, JD ’79, MCR ’79, won firstprize in the Tohoku Recovery International AcademicCompetition for their proposed solutions to help theTohoku community recover from the effects of the2011 Japanese nuclear disaster.TotalStudents also actively engaged in the GSD communityby attending events offered by over 40 student groups,including the beloved Friday night tradition Beerand Dogs; the annual Halloween party; the xDesignConference, a collaborative effort with the HarvardBusiness School which brought business leadersand creative directors together; and a host of otherlectures and symposia presented throughout year.

17# of Cups of Coffee and Tea Consumed at Chauhaus Every Year56,000 cups of coffee7,000 cups of tea% of Male and Female StudentsMale 51%Female 49%% of International Students41%% of Minority Students23%

18Financial Aid

19

20Cost to Attend the GSDin FY ’14 42,056Tuition 21,576Other 63,632TotalFinancial aid at the GSD was distributed to 89 percentof students. With the cost of tuition at 42,056, alarge percentage of students required support fromthe School in FY ’14 to help pay for their designeducation. Amongst those who sought assistancewere international students, who comprised 41percent of the student body. The GSD addressedthe critical need for financial aid last year byawarding grants averaging 20,400 to domesticstudents, and a maximum of 10,000 tointernational students.It is the goal of the School to continue to helpstudents lessen the burden of debt so they maymake decisions regarding their careers drivenby their creativity, imagination, and commitmentto social impact, not by the level of loanpayments due.Average Expected Starting Salary for Domestic MArch IStudents Graduating from Architecture Program 56,700Average Grant to All GSD Students Per Year 18,000Average Grant to Domestic Students 20,400

21Maximum Grant to International Students Per Year 10,000Increase in Financial Aid Expenses, FY ’09 to FY ’14 5,161,711% of Students that ReceivedFinancial Aid89%9.19%7.49%83.31%Average Grant Increase to MArch I Students, FY ’09 to FY ’1483.31% GSD grants30% increase9.19%Other Harvard funds7.49%Miscellaneous

22Fundraising

23# of New Members that Joinedthe Josep Lluís Sert Councilwith Donations Over 1,00071# of Alumni and Friends thatGave to the GSD for theFirst Time261# of Graduating Students thatDonated to the Give 20.14Campaign52# of Donors who Renewedtheir Gift in FY ’14463The GSD raises funds for many important programsand initiatives including student financial aid,design technology innovations, faculty research,studios, and facilities. The contributions receivedfrom design leaders, design patrons, and Harvardalumni ensure that future generations of designerswill be fully prepared to lead in the shaping of ourworld’s increasingly complex built environment.The School had an unprecedented fundraisingyear due in part to the receipt of a significant giftthat has funded the creation of the Center forGreen Buildings and Cities. This large-magnitudegift set fundraising revenue at 501 percent overthe previous year.We continue to strive for growth in the GSD Fund,which provides resources towards financialassistance. Every dollar raised is put to immediateuse, ensuring that each student has a deep andfruitful learning experience as well as a stimulatingand rich environment in which to advance theirdesign education.However, in order to fully enhance its leadershipposition in twenty-first-century design, the Schoolspent much of FY ’14 preparing for the launch ofits most ambitious fundraising campaign to date.Grounded Visionaries: The Harvard Campaign forthe Graduate School of Design will support theSchool’s aspirations of:· Expanding our capacity by attracting andinspiring innovative, leading-edge facultyand creating facilities for the next century.· Enhancing our global impact by broadeningresearch and global studios, while continuingto develop and disseminate our innovativedesign knowledge.· Empowering our students by strengtheningtheir experience with greater opportunities andincreasing financial aid for greater access todesign education.

26AlumniAndrew Bank MArch ’87

27L-R, Yekta Pakdaman-Hamedani MArch ’05, Martin SemjenL-R, Wendy Evans Joseph MArch ’81,Wendy A. Rolland BArch ’56

28Living GSD Alumni Population12,172# of Recent Grads that Joinedthe Alumni Population353# of Countries in Which GSDAlumni Live90Charged with promoting the work of the GSD andits alumni community, the Alumni Council led theway connecting graduates with each other and withfaculty and staff all over the globe. The group hosteda number of regional events, including a reception inLos Angeles to introduce Iñaki Ábalos, the new chairof the Architecture department, to the community’swest-coast constituents. Through mentoringrelationships, J-Term Externships, portfolio reviews,internships, networking, and recruitment programs,the Council also engaged alumni to take an active partin student professional development activities.Honoring the School’s growing global influence, theannual Alumni Friends Weekend took place 8,000miles from Gund Hall. Nearly 150 people convened inHong Kong for a series of lectures and events, includinglocal architectural tours, a grand reception, and asymposium about the future of the city in global cityregions. The inaugural Alumni Insights LectureSeries—created to recognize the work of alumni, andto give current students an opportunity to hear aboutthe diverse careers and achievements of its graduates—made its debut with a talk by Sharon Johnston MArch’95 and Mark Lee MArch ’95, and concluded withTeddy Cruz MDesS ’97. Alumni made their way backto Cambridge to reconnect for Airport Landscape:Urban Ecologies in the Aerial Age, a two-dayconference and exhibition which explored the airportas a site of and for landscape, and ASLA in Boston.In an effort to build a more engaged community, alumniwere invited to share their thoughts in the first-evercomprehensive Alumni Research Initiative. Over3,000 alumni from 48 states and 72 countries, andrepresenting all eight programs, provided feedbackabout how the GSD influenced their lives and careers.These findings will help the School shape itscommunications, events, and other services movingforward. Key findings included a desire for moreintellectually engaging content and events. Alumnialso voiced their openness to re-engaging with theSchool, saying it is never too late to reconnect withthe GSD community.

29Events in FY ‘14 Took Place All Over the GlobeNYCCHILAXJPTokyo, JapanCHIChicago, ILKRSeoul, KoreaATLAtlanta, GAKRATLJPHKGEZELAXLos Angeles, CAHKGHong KongEZEBuenos Aires, ArgentinaNYCNew York City, NY# of Alums that Attended# of Alumni / Student Mentoring Breakfast ParticipantsAlumni Events in 20141,545 154 25StudentsAlumni Council Members# of Alumni Who Participated in Alumni Research Initiative3,000 26%or

30William Anderson MCRP ’83Public ProgramsDenise Scott Brown

31Main ExhibitsTransformative Mobilities:Porto and MedellinCurated by Rahul Mehrotraand James WhittenAug. 26-Oct. 13, 2013Airport Landscape: UrbanEcologies in the Aerial AgeCurated by Charles Waldheimand Sonja DümpelmannOct. 30-Dec. 19, 2013As is customary, the School organized an active eventprogram with over 100 lectures and conferencesthroughout the 2013–2014 academic year, includingtalks by David Adjaye, James Corner, Junya Ishigami—last year’s Kenzo Tange Visiting Chair—andDenise Scott Brown, who visited campus at theinvitation of the GSD’s Women in Design group.William Anderson MCRP ’83 and Mitchell Silver—the current and former presidents of the AmericanPlanning Association—took part in a public discussioncalled “The Future of Planning: Perspectives of APAPresidents.” The pair discussed how changesin culture, demographics, and technology impacthow we think about place and policy.Another NatureCurated by Junya Ishigami,2014 Kenzo Tange VisitingProfessorJan. 20-Mar. 9, 2014Platform 6Curated by Rosetta ElkinMar. 24-May 16, 2014Commencement 2013The GSD also presented five major exhibitions andsixteen smaller ones throughout Gund Hall. Curatedby faculty, students, and alumni, the installationsshowcased the breadth of the School’s research,awards, and experiments across all disciplines. Lastyear, works and themes explored through exhibitionsincluded the future of sustainable living in ruralJapan, and two projects that highlight the potential forthoughtfully planned and carefully executed mobilityinfrastructure to transform a city and its region.May 28-Aug. 1, 2014Center, Tadashi Yanai

32Fall 2013Sept. 3Veronica Rudge Green Prize in Urban Design Award CeremonySept. 4Eduardo Souto de MouraSept. 5GSD Talks: Alejandro EcheverriSept. 10Innovate: Salmaan CraigSept. 10Angkor, Global Politics, and the Urbanization of Southeast Asia, Mark JarzombekSept. 12Bricks and Vessels, Sheila O’Donnell and John TuomeySept. 13-14Colloquium: Ecology for Land and City: Exploring the Confluences of Landscape,Road, and Urban EcologySept. 18Frontiers of Design Criticism, Mimi Zeiger, Alexandra Lange, Florencia RodriguezSept. 19The Open City, Richard SennettSept. 30John T. Dunlop Lecture: Housing America’s Increasingly Diverse Population,J. Ronald TerwilligerOct. 3Olmstead Lecture: Nonlinear Encounters: Emergence in Landscape Architecture,Rod BarnettOct. 8Beyond Architecture, Takaharu TezukaOct. 10GSD Talks: Crafting Paradise, Chad Oppenheim, Eric de Broche des CombesOct. 10Symposium: Roots of a Twenty-First Century Urbanism: The Vision of ManuelOct. 18Sensory Media Platform Public Lecture: Robert WilsonOct. 22Mayhew’s Architecture, Denise Scott BrownOct. 24On Art and Cities, Walid Raad and Theaster GatesOct. 28Innovate: Frank BarlowOct. 29Mohsen Mostafavi in Conversation with Nicholas Negropontede Solà-MoralesNov. 1Open House Lecture: Constructed Atmospheres, Philippe RahmNov. 7Alumni Insights Lecture: No Shirt, No Shoes, No Problem, Sharon Johnston, Mark LeeNov. 14Alumni Insights Lecture: Alex Krieger, Elizabeth Meyer, Thomas LuebkeNov. 12Innovate: The Big Bang: When Mass Displaces and Gravity Remains, Anton Garcia AbrilNov. 14-15Conference: Airport Landscape: Urban Ecologies in the Aerial AgeNov. 19Majora CarterNov. 22Margaret McCurry Lectureship in Design Arts: Antony GormleyChristopher Benfey PhD ’83

33Spring 2014Jan. 28Iwan BaanJan. 29-30Highlights from the Architecture and Design Film FestivalFeb. 4Kenzo Tange Lecture: My Work, Junya IshigamiFeb. 6The Future of Planning: Perspectives from APA Presidents, William Anderson,Mitchell SilverFeb. 7DDes Conference: Projective Views on Urban MetabolismFeb. 10Alumni Insights Lecture: Manifest 2 in Progress: The Architecture of Religion,Feb. 11Sylvester Baxter Lecture: Christopher Glaisek, Bruce Kuwabara on Waterfront TorontoFeb. 13Alumni Insights Lecture: Teddy CruzFeb. 18The Space of Autonomy: Cyberspace and Urban Space in Networked SocialJustin Fowler, Anthony AcciavattiMovements, Manuel CastellsFeb. 20Senior Loeb Scholar Lecture: Innovation, Exploitation, and Documentationin the Twenty-First Century Slums, Katherine BooFeb. 21Thesis at the GSD: Wes Jones, Eric Bunge, Gia Wolff, Ed Eigen, Grace LaFeb. 25Ricky BurdettFeb. 27GSD Talks: On the Legacy of Manfredo Tafuri, Michael Hays, Erika Naginski, Pier VittorioFeb. 27Teresita FernándezMar. 3A Hospital is a House for a Man, Silvia GmürMar. 7Aga Khan Symposium: The Space between Development and Conservation;In Celebration of 10 Years of the Aga Khan Program at the GSD and ArchnetMar. 11GSD Talks: Rosetta Elkin in Conversation with Charles WaldheimMar. 11Starting from Zero at Black Mountain and Harvard: Albers, Gropius, and “America”Mar. 13Impossible Design: Porsenna’s Tomb and French Visionary Architecture, Erika Naginski(1950), Christopher BenfeyMar. 25On Continuity, Jonathan Sergison, Stephen BatesMar. 27Innovate: Near-Zero: Simulation-Aided Design of a Low-Energy House, Holly Samuelson;Horizon House: A Twenty-First Century Sustainable House in Rural Japan,Mark MulliganMar. 28David AdjayeApr. 1Innovate: Ali MalkawiApr. 1Symposium: WasteApr. 2Framed Acts: Designing Space in Creative Music, Vijay IverApr. 4Open House Lecture: Michael Murphy, Alan RicksApr. 8On Integration, Grace La, James DallmanApr. 9GSD Talks: Jane Thompson in Conversation with Alexandra LangeApr. 10Cleveland’s Greater University Circle Initiative: Building a Twenty-First CenturyCity through the Power of Anchor Institution Collaboration, India Pierce LeeApr. 11Cambridge Talks VIII: Framing Architecture, Environments, Institutions, PracticesApr. 14GSD Talks: Projective Ecologies, Chris Reed in Conversation with Charles WaldheimApr. 15Daniel Urban Kiley Lecture: James CornerApr. 22Design Management Innovation, Tadashi YanaiApr. 24From the City to the Object, Renée Daoust

34L-R, Erika Naginski RF ’04, GSA ’00, Pier Vittorio Aureli,K. Michael HaysLibrary

35Gate Count76,537# of Volumes293,488# of Volumes Added2,224# of Instruction Sessions105# of Participants inInstruction Sessions2,739The Frances Loeb Library at the GSD provides accessto all forms of information related to the builtenvironment—books, journals (print and online),visual documentation, maps and plans, data sets,a materials samples collection, and SpecialCollections, which includes rare books and archivalcollections. International in scope and encompassingall formats, the library’s collections strengths arein the areas of twentieth and twenty-first centuryarchitectural design and technology, urban design,city and regional planning, and historic andcontemporary landscape design.In FY ’14, the library embarked on a number ofnew initiatives, including the collection of studentwork for the GSD; the creation of new mechanismsto collect and archive the GSD public lecturescaptured on video; and the implementation of anew tool for uploading dissertations into HarvardUniversity’s open-access repository (DASH).

36Studios

37# of Students Enrolled inCore and Option Studios571510Fall 2013Spring 2014# of Option Studios Offeredin FY ’1436The studio method of teaching is at the center ofdesign and planning education at the GSD. Aspiringarchitects, landscape architects, and urban plannersand designers studied along side their critics,addressing a wide range of issues, topics, andcontexts, while developing their creative potentialand sharpening their analytical and critical skillsthrough studio work.While core studios focus on fundamentals, the GSD’sOption Studios program affords students the chanceto work in small groups with real-world clientson complex design problems, and often have theunique opportunity to travel to sites to enhancetheir studies. Last year, students studied housingand economic growth in Mexico City, and theeffects of urbanization in China, and worked withdesigners Michael Maltzan MArch ’88 and MiaLehrer MLA ’79 in Los Angeles, and Rem Koolhaasin Rotterdam.TotalStudio Travel in the Fall Semester 201310 130 7Studios   Students  Different countriesStudio Travel in the Spring Semester 201412 14610Studios   Students  Different countries

38Jim Stockard MCP ’68, LF ’78, curator of the Loeb Fellowship, 1997-2014Loeb FellowsLoeb Fellows Class of 2013-2014L-R, Baye Adofo-Wilson, Alexandra Lange, Alexie Torres-Fleming, Helen Lochhead,Angelyn Chandler, Matt Nohn, Eli Spevak, Florencia Rodriguez, Arana Hankin

39Loeb Fellows represent a broad spectrum ofaccomplished design practitioners, from architectsand landscape architects to journalists, public artists,and affordable housing developers. They come fromaround the world to the GSD with a common purpose:to make the world a better place for all. After atransformative Fellowship year in residence, they joina powerful worldwide network of over 400 colleaguesand friends. The connections, collaborations, andlearning are there for a lifetime.The 2013-2014 Loeb Fellows influenced thinkingand scholarship about the built environm

The Harvard University Graduate School of Design provides a unique space for students, faculty, . serves as an institutional hub for Harvard’s digital art, design, . including Real Estate Management with Harvard Business School and Learning Environments for Tomorrow with

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The Magazine of Lehman College For Alumni and Friends. Contents Fall 2010 / Winter 2011 Vol. 3, No. 2 Features Commencement 2010: 4 A Grand Day for Celebrating Four Alumni Win Fulbrights 10 Lehman Center Turns Thirty 12 Photographing Woodlawn 16 Where in the USA Are 20 Lehman Alumni? Dr. Lesco Rogers (‘84): 24 Alumni ‘Linked by Our Lehman Educational DNA’ Alumni Mentors/Arts and 26 .

TUSKEGEE NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 2019 ALUMNI CLUB DIRECTORY PROMOTING THE PRIDE LIVING THE LEGACY BURT ROwE, PRESIDENT . Tuskegee Institute, AL 36088 (334) 727-7798 harringtonec@bellsouth.net Young Alumni Committee Jamon Pulliam '15 . Atlanta, GA 30331 (404) 357-8082 (c) gwh321@hotmail.com TUNNAA (Nursing) Jacqueline McCarroll '71

As shown in Figure 1, military units that carry out cyber operations in North Korea's military command structure are largely divided into two groups: the GSD of KPA; and the Reconnaissance General Bureau (정찰총국, RGB). This division illustrates the RGB's high degree of strategic importance. Since it is independent of the GSD and

www.equilibar.com Page 1 of 5 30/7/19 R5 828.650.6590 2010-2019 Equilibar LLC GS/GSD Series Precision Back Pressure Regulator REGULATOR USE AND STARTUP The Equilibar GS Series are precision back pressure regulators (BPR’s).

Superior Court of California County of Imperial “NOTICE OF UNCLAIMED MONIES” I, Maria Rhinehart, Court Executive Officer, Superior Court of California, County of