Alan Hurwitz (Ed.D. 1981)

Alan, a.k.a. Dr. Hurwitz, has continued his very eclectic OD practice, though at a slower pace than at most times during his checkered career - e.g. coaching et al with a Global Health project in Washington, helping to reinvent an environmental monitoring organization in the Adirondacks, helping a large Mexican magazine company turning itself into a full media operation, among others.

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Carol Martin (Ed.D. 1981)

Carol Martin is celebrating 50 years of residing and working in a number of African countries long term in the field of education and social development, starting in newly independent Botswana in 1968. She retired to Capetown, South Africa, in 1996 to pursue her projects in youth creative education, namely jazz music, and with justice and human rights advocacy for people at risk. She has managed two NGOs in the Cape Flats (Gugulethu and Turfhall) engaging youth with music education and performance.

 

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Alberto Ochoa (Ed.D. 1978)

After leaving CIE Alberto Ochoa was hired as a faculty member and served as Chair of the Department of Dual Language and English Learner Education at San Diego State University for 15 years. He also served as the Academic Director of the Joint Doctoral Program between Claremont University and SDSU (1999-2005). In the PLC Department, he has been responsible for the implementation and evaluation of the bilingual teacher education programs at the elementary and secondary levels.

 

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Margaret McLaughlin (Ed.D. 1983)

Margaret McLaughlin (Max) writes:

 

 After a number of decades in the formal employment/international development arena, I’m now "rewiring"- Jan Droegkamp's fabulous term - into the wonderful world of volunteering. In December 2016, I formally "retired" from the U.S. Department of State where I was fortunate enough to direct the Leadership Training Davison of the Foreign Service Institute.  

 

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John Comings (Ed.D. 1979)

Before I came to CIE, I worked in Nepal for six years. I started as a Peace Corps Volunteer working in fisheries extension (my BSc in Zoology was preparation to become a marine biologist, and so Peace Corps sent me to a landlocked country), where I became interested in why it was easier to work with farmers who had some education.

 

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Robert (Bro) I. Russell (Ed.D. 1982)

In October, 2019, at the annual meeting of CRNI, Bro was honored by having the annual CRNI award renamed in his honor as "The Robert Russell Award for Courage in Editorial Cartooning." The society has been presenting this award for the past 15 years.  At this year's ceremony it was noted that last two or three recipients had either been freed from prison, or in some cases, relocated to safe haven countries where they could continue produc

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Suzanne Kindervatter (Ed.D. 1979)

Suzanne Kindervatter is currently an independent consultant based in Washington DC. She retired from InterAction in the fall of 2013, after 19 years of service.

 

During her 10 years as InterAction’s Vice President of Strategic Impact, Suzanne oversaw work on priority international development issues, gender integration and women’s empowerment.

 

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Jan Droegkamp (Ed.D. 1982)

I have retired a second time! I left Peace Corps in 2012, after serving as Director of Programming and Training for Peace Corps in Albania and Uganda.

 

I decided to try the snowbird life—I bought a house in Florida and am next door neighbors to Bob Miltz and Linda Abrams. We dream of having a CIE neighbourhood. We have had visitors but no buyers: Mike and Jan Basile and Ash and Trish Hartwell.

 

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Stephen Anzalone (Ed.D. 1981)

Steve Anzalone retired from regular work in international development in 2017 after 46 years of service. The last half of his career was spent at Education Development Center (EDC) in Washington DC. He was involved in EDC’s work in educational technology and leading EDC activities in Asia.

 

Starting in 2015, Steve worked with Nancy Devine as Senior Vice President and Co-Director for EDC’s International Development Division (IDD).

 

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Manjula Salomon (Ed. D. 1981)

Manjula Salomon is currently Associate Head of School for Academic Affairs and the first Global Scholar in Residence at Palmer Trinity School in Miami, Florida.

 

At Palmer Trinity, Manjula first focused on developing students’ curriculum when they travel as part of exchanges or immersion programs, as well as expanding service-learning trips. As part of a recent re-accreditation process, she was able to review the curriculum of every department and help teachers explore ways to incorporate a global perspective in their curricula.

 

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