2014 New Student Post #4: Lisa Fitzpatrick, MC/MPA

Lisa Kathleen Fitzpatrick is a board-certified infectious diseases physician and public health expert who trained at the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). She is a professorial lecturer for the George Washington University Milken Institute School of Public Health and serves as a site mentor for graduate students in public health. Dr. Fitzpatrick spent 10 years working for CDC in the National Center for HIV, STD and TB Prevention.

Her career has traversed domestic and global public health, research, community health advocacy, medicine, leadership and management. Because of her commitment to reducing health disparities, she founded the Community Wellness Collective (CWC) in Southeast Washington, DC (www.communitywellnesscollective.com).The CWC mission is to increase community health literacy and physical activity, including yoga and meditation, in underserved communities disproportionately impacted by preventable chronic diseases. 

Her hobbies include photography, traveling, cycling, tennis and just about anything outdoors. 

* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *


It’s 9:46 pm. I’m sitting in silence reflecting on my day in the HKS mid-career summer program and realizing how extraordinary it was. Before arriving I had no doubt this journey would be life changing but until being here for the orientation it was difficult to concretely appreciate what a gift it is to be here. I suspect over the next year many benefits will be revealed but today I had two realizations about how incredible it is to be connected to this network of amazing people.

First, a great proportion of my learning will come from my classmates. Earlier today a classmate, Hany Beshr, convened an ad hoc interest group on the intersection of business and government. The group appealed to me largely because of my growing frustration with government bureaucracy, inertia and the absence of creativity in seeking solutions to our national and local health crises. The majority of my career has been in either government or academics. Consequently, I know very little about the private sector and public private partnerships. I crave understanding about how to shift our response to one that is more innovative, community-focused and results-driven.

As we introduced ourselves I was humbled and deeply impressed by the depth and diversity of our professional accomplishments, but more so by how much I will learn from my classmates who are seasoned in areas in which I have little or no experience. The group was professionally diverse with nearly a third from government, a third from business and several with extensive experience forging and facilitating public private partnerships. To my delight I also detected welcome themes throughout the conversations and introductions. We believe it is possible for government to become more nimble, innovative, efficient and collaborative. We believe the private sector possesses tremendous potential, influence and resources to assist government in responding to complex social challenges. I am very encouraged by these perspectives.

Second, the cultural diversity of our class will contribute immeasurably to my personal growth and cultural sensitivity. Direct exposure to such a variety of ethnicities and cultures is a gift rarely afforded anyone in a lifetime. Between the ad hoc group and another dinner I attended afterward, today alone I interacted with people from 20 different countries: India, Zimbabwe, Palestine, Ghana, Costa Rica, Kenya, Nigeria, New Zealand, Croatia, Australia, Israel, South Africa, Turkey, Malaysia, Ecuador, Macedonia, Japan, Egypt, Columbia and China. When the phrase “cultural sensitivity” emerged many years ago, I immediately identified with it somehow thinking my years of global travel insulated me from the need to become more culturally-sensitive.

Although I consider myself open-minded and “exposed”, my experiences today challenged a few of my assumptions about people who are culturally different than me. These lessons are here for each of us if we approach this adventure at HKS openly and with a spirit of curiosity and inclusion. Today I listened….a lot and without judgment. I will keep listening. Listening leads to understanding and acceptance, the natural by-product of which can be unparalleled cultural sensitivity.

I never second guessed my decision to accept admission to HKS because I knew it would be a unique and invaluable experience. However, as I sit here pondering today’s events and revelations, I am convinced I made the right decision. Whatever strengths and gifts I bring from previous experiences, my capacity for growth and understanding about the world and our fellow human beings is limitless. I am looking forward to an incredible year ahead filled with openness, new friendships, learning and personal growth. It really is a wonderful gift to be here.

Series Links

Post 1, Post 2, Post 3


2015 Application Long-Term Planning Series - Post 6

Following instructions is an important part of the application process and I will admit, the HKS application instructions are long and detailed. Even though the application will not be available until September, I thought it would be a good idea to cover some of the frequently asked questions surrounding application instructions and requirements in this long-term planning series.

Academic transcripts are an important part of our holistic review process and it is never too early to start compiling your transcript information.

Jamie Bergstein from our office has composed the following helpful entry on transcript information.

Transcripts 101

Every year we get many questions regarding transcripts. I am hoping this blog post cuts down on confusion and processing time for you and our office.

What do I need to submit?

Applicants are required to scan and upload transcripts for all colleges and universities attended. Transcripts must include the following:

  • all courses attended and grades received
  • proof of degree conferral
  • date of degree conferral
  • grading policy and scale

Domestic transcripts will have this information listed on the transcript 99.9% of the time. If our office finds we need more information, we will contact you. This information may vary on international transcripts. Proof of degree conferral is usually a separate document – please make sure to request this information in addition to your transcript.

Many international transcripts will say the student “graduated” or coursework was “completed”. Please note this does not count as degree conferral and you will need to provide additional information.

Applicants who participated in the Public Policy and International Affairs Fellowship Program (PPIA) must upload a copy of their program evaluation.

What if I transferred universities or participated in a study abroad program?

Separate transcripts are required for study abroad programs and/or transfer classes if the home institution does not report grades, courses, and dates of attendance. Many transcripts only list that credit was received to your home institution. We will need to see the specific courses and grades received for these classes.

Non-English Transcripts

Transcripts and diplomas in languages other than English must be translated by the issuing institution or a certified translation service. We need to receive both the untranslated and translated version of these documents. Our office does not have a preferred translation service, but we often recommend Harvard Student Agencies’ translation service.

What if I am currently enrolled in classes or a degree program?

If you are currently enrolled in classes and/or a degree granting program, we need proof of enrollment that includes a list of your current classes. We do not need to see grades if they are not available, but we will need to see classes.

Important Additional Information

You do not need to provide transcripts for professional training, executive education, language, secondary schools, Gymnasiums, lycées, or certificate programs that did not result in university/college credit. Please do not list these programs on the application form.

Important note on official documents: For your convenience and expedited processing, we allow applicants to submit unofficial copies of their transcripts. If you are admitted and choose to attend Harvard Kennedy School, you must provide official copies of your transcripts and degree conferrals (if a degree was received). You must have the issuing institution send the transcript, degree conferral, and translation (if necessary) directly to HKS in a signed and sealed envelope. Please keep this in mind as you prepare your application, as it may be in your best interest to submit official documents by the application deadline.

Series Links: Post 1, Post 2, Post 3, Post 4, Post 5

Fall Open Houses, Visit Schedule, and Travel

Harvard Kennedy School will host four daytime open houses and two evening information sessions on our campus this fall. More information will be sent to registrants as the dates approach.

Daytime Open Houses for All Programs

Attending an open house is a great the opportunity to learn more about the admissions process and our degree programs in detail from the program directors, meet current students at lunch, attend a class and learn about financial aid. Space is limited and it is required to RSVP.

The following open houses are for all of our Master’s Programs:

September 22, 2014 Open House - RSVP Here

October 27, 2014 Open House - RSVP Here

November 24, 2014 Open House - RSVP Here

The open house schedule is typically as follows:


Daytime Open House for MPA/ID Program

Applicants interested in the MPA/ID program are encouraged to attend the
MPA/ID open house, scheduled for October 6. The open house will be a full day event. Space is limited and it is required to RSVP.

October 6, 2014 MPA/ID Open House - RSVP Here

Evening Information Sessions

The evening information sessions will begin at 6 p.m. and end at 8 p.m.  Attendees will hear from Degree Programs Student Affairs staff, and students and alumni. There will be time for Q & A. Space is limited and it is required to RSVP.

October 15, 2014 - RSVP Here

November 13, 2014 - RSVP Here

Daily Information Sessions

Daily fall information sessions and tours will begin in September. The times will be posted in late August/early September.

If you are interested in the MPA/ID program, it is best that you email the MPA/ID office directly to set up an appointment.

Fall Travel

Representatives from HKS will also be traveling this fall, and some of our confirmed events are listed below. We have not finalized our schedule and we will be adding more locations. Please continue to check the admissions blog and the online recruitment calendar for updates. 

Nazareth, Israel

September 6, 2014 - Details Pending

Haifa, Israel

September 7, 2014 - Information Here

Tel Aviv, Israel

September 8, 2014 - Information Here

Ramallah, Palestine

September 10, 2014 - Details Pending

Jerusalem, Israel

September 11, 2014 - Details Pending

New York, NY

APSIA graduate school forum

September 15, 2014

Washington, DC

APSIA graduate school forum

September 17, 2014

Oslo, Norway

Harvard Kennedy School information session

September 17, 2014, 5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.

Bergen, Norway

September 18, 2014 - Details Pending

Toronto, Canada

APSIA graduate school forum

September 18, 2014

New York, NY

Idealist graduate school fair

September 22, 2014

Geneva, Switzerland

September 23, 2014 - Details Pending

Mexico City and Monterrey

Early October - Details Pending

Phoenix, AZ

Idealist graduate school fair

October 14, 2014

Houston, TX

Idealist graduate school fair

October 15, 2014

New Orleans, LA

Idealist graduate school fair

October 16, 2014

New Orleans, LA

Harvard information session - Details Pending

October 17, 2014

Miami, FL

Idealist graduate school fair

October 20, 2014

Chicago, IL

Idealist graduate school fair

October 23, 2014

Columbus, OH

Idealist graduate school fair

October 27, 2014

Washington, DC

Idealist graduate school fair

October 28, 2014

Seattle, WA

Idealist graduate school fair

November 3, 2014

Portland, OR

Idealist graduate school fair

November 4, 2014

PPLC Participant: Donovan Hicks

The Public Policy and Leadership Conference (PPLC) is an opportunity for college students to be introduced to the dynamic world of public policy. The mission of the conference is to prepare future leaders, particularly those form historically under-served communities and people of color, to enter the fields of public policy and international affairs.

The program takes place at HKS in February and is designed for first and second year undergraduate students who are U.S Citizens or permanent residents. Applicants to the program must have at least a 3.0 GPA and an interest in public service.

The PPLC application will open in September and the application deadline will be in November. Specific details on the application process as well as interviews with previous PPLC participants will be posted on the blog in the coming months. We start this series with a participant from the most recent conference, Donovan Hicks.


Name: Donovan Hicks

Harvard PPLC Year: 2014

Undergraduate School: Wofford College

Personal History

Donovan attended PPLC his sophomore year at Wofford College. He expects to graduate with honors with a Bachelor of Arts in Government and Finance. He also hopes to be inducted in the Phi Betta Kappa Honor Society upon graduation. 

As a National Gates Scholar and Bonner Scholar, Donovan works weekly with SC Legal Services, which is a non-profit legal aid for poverty persons in the Spartanburg Community. As an intern, Donovan has been inspired to not only start his own community initiative entitled, Student to Student (S2S), which pairs potential first generation college students in high school with college coaches in hope of bridging that gap, but also pursue a career in public policy.  

On campus, Donovan currently serves as the Student Body Vice President of Wofford’s Campus Union, where he chairs several committees and works closely with administration and the Board of Trustees on campus. He is also the President of the Pre-Law Society and serves on the Ministry Team of Reformed University Fellowship (RUF), which is a Christian outreach organization on campus. 

This summer Donovan will travel to India with three other Wofford students to intern in the International Law Department of a large conglomerate business called The Manipal Group. He also hopes to benefit their non-profit sector as well.

What does PPLC mean to you?

PPLC served a re-activator to what I believe to be my greatest joy, helping others to be their greatest selves. To be in the company of so many others who valued that same joy, was a truly remarkable experience. This excludes the fact that to walk the halls of Harvard was a highly added bonus for a somewhat small town guy from the backwoods of South Carolina.

How did you find out about PPLC?

Fortunately, at Wofford College, we have “The Space,” which is a professional development center whose goal is to provide Wofford students with opportunities such as Harvard’s PPLC. I am grateful to them for giving me courage to apply.

What was the most enjoyable part of your PPLC experience?

More than anything, I really enjoyed the following two things: bonding with my PPLC cohort and EVERY workshop! While that does not narrow down this conference into one concise benefit, it demonstrates that PPLC is enjoyable from start to finish. You will hear from Harvard professors, students, and policy leaders alike. You will be molded for professional development and be inspired by the students on your left and right. Every hour presents an opportunity to grow just a little more.

What is the thing that surprised you most?

I was most surprised by the connections with my peers. They inspire me to strive that much further to reach my goals. I love that they are changing their communities and so am I. I cannot wait to meet and work with them again!

Before PPLC, did you have a solid idea of what public policy education is all about?

I had never explored the topic of public policy prior to the conference. I had heard the terminology used in economic classes but never seriously considered it a career. For someone like me, who does desire a career in politics or was on the fence about the practice of law, public policy seemed to me as the perfect venture.

What sorts of things did you learn or experience that might have an impact on your immediate and long-term future?

I think PPLC gave me the confidence that I had a story to tell. I had a community to inspire, and I had the capacity to be an advocate for change. Unbelief can often be a huge barrier for policy change, but it should not be. PPLC affirmed my passion and gave me the extra push to strive for the best.

What advice would you give to prospective PPLC participants?

I would say that if you do not apply, you are doing yourself a huge injustice! Even if you are not accepted, completing the application will teach you a lot about yourself. PPLC is an incredible opportunity for those who choose to embark upon it. 

The mentors, peers, professors, and students all want to pour into you. They believe in your capacity and want nothing more than to see you become your best self! Apply! It is not just about the opportunity, but also about the potential to grow in advocate passion! What more could you want?

Tags: pplc

San Francisco Information Session

We have set up a student led information session in San Francisco, CA and anyone in the area is welcome to attend.

Wednesday, August 13, 2014 at 07:30 PM

Perry’s (Embarcadero)
155 Steuart Street
San Francisco, CA
United States


Nadir Vissanjy is the current HKS student who has taken charge of setting up this session. Nadir is pursuing a concurrent degree with MIT Sloan School of Management.  Nadir authored a series of blog posts last year and links to the posts are below.

Post One - Year One Review

Post Two - Juma Ventures Internship

Post Three - Summer Wrap Up

2014 Summer Student Series — Post 14: Sofia Hurtado Epstein (2nd post), MPA/ID ‘15


As I mentioned in my previous post, I have been working for the past two months with Professional Assistance for Development Action (PRADAN), a grassroots NGO that works with women in rural India. PRADAN was founded with the idea that development work requires professional, well-prepared and caring people. Therefore, for the past thirty years, they have made it their mission to find capable individuals among graduates from the best universities in India and send them to over 5,000 villages across central and eastern India. Their work began with agricultural productivity, now they have expanded to adult literacy, women empowerment and water and sanitation systems.

PRADAN realized, however, that increasing income did not directly translate to better nutrition for women and children. And that’s where I come in. As part of their strategy to expand their work to nutrition, they asked a colleague and I to do a study to assess the nutritional scenario of the villages where they work and to evaluate if their programs improve nutrition in women and children. To that end, I spent one month visiting villages to do surveys and conduct focus group discussions (with the help of a Bengali translator), and another month studying and analyzing the information we gathered from our fieldwork.


My biggest lesson has been to keep an open mind.

Keep an open mind to what you find in the field—our work was never dull because we were constantly surprised by our daily experience. I was impressed by the strength of the women we worked with. They live in extremely difficult situations; they live with less than $1 dollar a day; none of them have access to toilets; most of them are illiterate; and many of them have to walk long distances to get water from the public tap or well. They are sick often, and their children are sick often as well. Knowing this, I was not expecting such a warm welcome and so many kind smiles. These women opened their lives to us and were always willing to help. They laughed often too. I was not expecting the fieldwork to be so cheerful and fulfilling.

It was also challenging sometimes. When we arrived to the area, we were told there were two possible dangers in the region: wild elephants and communist guerrilla (called Naxalites). We never saw any elephants, but in one village we had to weigh and measure more children that we had anticipated to placate angry fathers that we were discreetly told were Naxalites. There was another village, for example, that we had to visit twice because the first time we went we were caught in a heavy monsoon rain and almost no one came.

I’ve also learnt to keep an open mind to what you will find in the research—the reality behind complex problems can seem confusing. We found that about a third of the women in these villages were malnourished (half of them severely malnourished), and that a vast majority of the children in our sample were underweight, stunted and wasted. When we were looking for explanations for the troubling numbers, again and again we found that children that were being breastfed were worse off than the ones that weren’t. We explained this paradoxical result when we dug deeper in the numbers: it turns out those children were fed less solid foods, and some were not given solid foods at all. Patterns seem to emerge in places where they’re least expected—you just have to look long enough.

All and all, it has been an extraordinary eye-and-mind-opening experience—part of the world of possibilities that the Kennedy School gives to its students. In particular, I have to thank the Center for Public Leadership and Mr. Glenn Dubin, whose generosity allowed me to embark in this incredible journey (both to study at the Kennedy School and to give back a little through my internship research).


2014 Summer Series Links

Post 1Post 2Post 3Post 4Post 5Post 6Post 7Post 8Post 9Post 10Post 11, Post 12, Post 13

HKS Alumni Recently Appointed to Government Positions


Two HKS alumni have recently been appointed to leadership positions in their respective national governments. Artyom Geghamyan, a 2013 graduate of the Mid-Career Master in Public Administration Mason Program, was appointed the Deputy Minister of Justice for Armenia. For the past year, Geghamyan has been serving as a fellow at the Carr Center for Human Rights Policy.

The second alumnus to be recently appointed to a leadership position in their national government is Francis Gatare, a 2014 graduate of the Mid-Career Master in Public Administration Mason Program. Gatare has been named CEO, Rwanda Development Board, and Cabinet Minister. During his time at HKS, Gatare worked with the Carr Center on the Human Rights and Transitional Justice Seminar Series—his session was titled “Rwanda Genocide: A Reminder.”

Artyom Geghamyan and Francis Gatare join the growing number of HKS alumni/ae who serve in governmental leadership positions around the world.

Tags: alumni

Oakland Information Session

We have set up a student led information session in Oakland, CA and anyone in the area is welcome to attend.

Wednesday, July 30, 2014 at 06:30 PM

Tribune Tavern
401 13th Street
Oakland, CA
United States


We are working on setting up another session in San Francisco in August and once things are finalized details will be posted to this blog and on our recruitment calendar.

2015 Application Long-Term Planning Series - Post 5

The application for 2015 Master’s admission consideration will not be available until September, however in this entry we are happy to provide prospective applicants with the application essays for the upcoming cycle.

Advice on writing effective essay responses will be offered in the coming months on this blog. For example, in a series of entries I will revisit essays submitted last year and blog my reactions and thoughts.

The first “All Programs” essay response is optional, all other essays noted for each individual program are required and word limits are strict.

All Programs

(Optional) If you have any concerns about your prior academic background, or if you believe the Admissions Committee may have concerns, please give a brief explanation of your performance in college, or your standardized test scores (750 word limit).


Essay 1: The Harvard Kennedy School motto, echoing the President for whom the School is named, is “Ask what you can do.” Please share with the Admissions Committee your plans to create positive change through your leadership and service. (500 word limit).

Essay 2: There are many pathways one can pursue in order to make a difference in the world. Why is the MPP Program at HKS an appropriate pathway to achieving your goals? (500 word limit).


Essay 1: Discuss your decision to choose international development as your professional career. Also, explain how developing your analytic skills relates to your career in development (750 word limit).

Essay 2: Describe an event or experience in which you exercised a significant decision-making, management, or leadership role (750 word limit).

Essay 3: Describe a public policy or public management problem related to international development and analyze a range of solutions (750 word limit).

Essay 4: At least one college level course in microeconomics, macroeconomics and multivariable calculus must be completed before enrollment. Statistics and linear algebra are desirable, but not required. Explain how you have met these requirements, or how you propose to meet them before enrolling in September. Please include descriptions of mathematics courses you have taken that covered calculus and multivariable calculus, as well as descriptions of any courses whose titles do not clearly indicate the content (e.g. Mathematics II or Advanced Mathematics). Official descriptions copied from your college’s course catalog or on-line course catalog are preferred.

Joint HBS Essay (for MPP and MPA/ID applicants only, if applying to Joint HKS/HBS Program)

How do you expect the joint degree experience to benefit you on both a professional and a personal level (400 word limit)?


Essay 1: The Harvard Kennedy School motto, echoing the President for whom the School is named, is “Ask what you can do.” Please share with the Admissions Committee your plans to create positive change through your leadership and service. (500 word limit).

Essay 2: There are many pathways one can pursue in order to make a difference in the world. Why is the MPA Program at HKS an appropriate pathway to achieving your goals? (500 word limit).

MC/MPA and MC/MPA Mason

Essay 1: Submit a statement that discusses your career goals, as well as the factors that led you to select the Mid-Career MPA program as a means of furthering your personal and professional goals. Be as specific as possible in describing how your expected course of study will enable you to build on your prior professional experience and achieve these goals (750 word limit).

Essay 2: Describe your most substantial professional and/or public service contribution in which you exercised a significant leadership role in furthering the public good (750 word limit).


Essay 1: The Harvard Kennedy School motto, echoing the President for whom the School is named, is “Ask what you can do.” Please share with the Admissions Committee your plans to create positive change through your leadership and service. (500 word limit)

Essay 2: Describe an example of commitment to a goal from your work, academic, or personal life. This does not need to be dramatic—or even successful—but should speak to your capacity for sustained effort. Please focus on one specific example, rather than a summary of the résumé/CV we have asked you to provide (500 word limit).


Series Links: Post 1, Post 2, Post 3, Post 4

Tags: essay

2014 New Student Post #3: Malik Siraj, MC/MPA Mason

imageI was born and raised in Panjgur, a small Pakistan-Iran border town in Balochistan. Larger than France area wise, the Balochistan region is divided between Iran, Pakistan and Afghanistan. In all these three countries, Balochistan ranks as the poorest and the least developed region. My mom is from the Iranian Balochistan while my dad comes from the Pakistani side of the border. The right-wing central governments in Pakistan and Iran discriminate the secular Baloch based on their religious and ethnic identities. Each year, hundreds of Baloch citizens are killed, tortured and subjected to enforced disappearance by the governments in the Iran and Pakistan because of their opposition to the exploitation of Balochistan’s gas and gold by the central governments. The Baloch people do not receive the benefits of their mineral wealth.

In 2009, I founded The Baloch Hal, Balochistan’s first online English language newspaper, to inform the world about the untold stories of poverty, enforced disappearances, torture, political assassinations, human trafficking, drug smuggling and the rise of extremist Islamic groups. Previously, I had worked (2006-10) as the Balochistan Bureau Chief of Pakistan’s leading English language newspaper, Daily Times.

While our use of online journalism and social media to share under-reported stories at The Baloch Hal received plaudits internationally, including from the B.B.C., the Pakistani government blocked The Baloch Hal in 2010. The conflict between the Pakistani government and Baloch separatists has led to the killing of at least 22 journalists, including my several personal friends and colleagues. Considering the deadly political and security situation in my native Balochistan, the U.S. government granted me political asylum in 2011.

While in the United States, I have continued to run my online newspaper to draw international attention to the ongoing human rights abuses in Balochistan. In 2012, I served as a Regan-Fascell Democracy Fellow at the National Endowment for Democracy (N.E.D.) where I researched targeted killings, forced disappearances and attacks on the media in Balochistan. My book, The Redefined Dimensions of the Baloch Nationalist Movement, was published in 2010.

The biggest disadvantage of being an exiled journalist is the loss of one’s professional contacts, context and the gradual expiration of one’s ability to analyze the area of one’s expertise with mere intuition. The worst thing that happens to an asylee is the feeling of being a newborn baby. One has to start everything from scratch.

I choose to come to Harvard Kennedy School of Government (HKS.) because I wanted to converge my previous journalistic experiences as an international journalist with the American policy world.

The Kennedy School compels students to simultaneously think about themselves as global citizens and leaders. For instance, the Mason Seminar case studies captivated me in critical issues of development and innovation so much that I, at one point, began to have dreams about Uganda and Denmark! I continuously thought of myself as a crusader for the residents of Bujagali Falls as well as a member of the Danish Parliament.

The Kennedy School coaxes its students not to solely think about their countries but also fit think about grappling with tough roles and inconceivable situations. HKS is often described as the world’s largest group of incredibly smart and naïve people but it is also a place where I have met some of the most optimistic and passionate people ever in my life.

The Mason Program takes learning to an amazing next level where, besides the outstanding faculty, we are provided an extraordinary opportunity to learn from our own classmates who are already accomplished change-makers and top policymakers in their respective countries.

For the most of my career as a journalist, I have reported about conflict, violence, injustice and corruption whereas at the Kennedy School, I would like to explore solutions to all these pressing issues. I intend to study leadership, the art of negotiation, strategic planning and public communication. We journalists highlight too many problems and offer limited solutions. My goal for the academic year is to gain the required knowledge, skills and tools to manage and resolve conflicts through negotiations and peace building.

2014 New Student Series Links

Post 1, Post 2

Tags: MCMPA Mason