Humanizing STEMM at Georgia Tech
Updated: 6 days ago
Over recent years, the disciplines currently known as STEMM (science, technology, engineering, math, and medicine) have suggested we return to more holistic paradigms in higher ed, specifically those that include the humanities, arts, and social sciences. Today, at Georgia Tech, we had fascinating exchanges between and among colleagues from the Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts and across our campus. An exhilarating experience for me as organizer and moderator. So grateful to everyone who participated, and we will follow up in the future months.
Panel I: Integration, what is it good for? With Beki Grinter (Computing), Aaron Levine (Public Policy), Aisha Johnson (Library), Julia Kubanek (Biological Sciences and Chemistry & Biochemistry), Evans Harrell (Mathematics), Leah Misember (Vertically Integrated Programs), and Steve Girardot (Undergraduate Education).
Panel 2, Practicing Integration, with Shatakshee Dhongde (Economics), Amanda Weiss (Modern Languages), Joe Bozeman (Civil and Environmental Engineering & Public Policy), Andy Frazee (Writing & Communication), Helen Anne Curry (History & Sociology), Brian Magerko (Literature, Media, and Communication), and Maggie Kosal (International Affairs).
Lisa Margonelli, beginning her keynote...
Respondents to the keynote: Chaouki Abdallah, Diley Hernandez, Steve McLaughlin, and Kaye Husbands Fealing
website: Humanizing STEMM for the Twenty-First Century
article: Symposium Highlights Crucial Interplay of Humanities, Sciences, and Technology