There are some places better left private. A doctor’s office, a jury room, a parent-teacher conference, a marriage counseling session: if these places became public, they would no longer feel safe.
First-year students will be 30 years old in 2030, and by some estimates, more than two-thirds of them will work in careers and roles that don’t exist today.
The College will award honorary doctorates to entrepreneur Rev. Dr. Kwabena Darko, evangelist Beth Moore, education expert Solano Portela-Terra, talent acquisition guru Russell Reynolds and local church leader Rev. Dr. Wesley A. Roberts.
In Harbel, Margibi County, Liberia—a community once shattered by two civil wars that propagated the use of child soldiers—Ollie White ’18 is building Beautiful Beginnings.
According to Ranstad U.S., the financial services sector is growing at such a rate that there aren’t enough skilled workers to fill job vacancies.
“What’s God’s plan for my life?” It’s a daunting question, and one that re-appears over and over again as we move through changes and chapters in our lives. Read how three Gordon faculty and staff members approach the topic.
These days, a modern family is more complex than the screen-written characters seen on TV. Many families now include a loved one who came to the United States from another homeland. So when President Obama announced a new immigration policy in a televised address Thursday, we went straight to Ruth Melkonian-Hoover, chair of Gordon’s Department of Political Science, for comment about the nature of Obama’s announcement and the impact it might have on the future. Read her “Reflection on the News” here >>
R. Judson Carlberg, who served Gordon College for 35 years, including nearly 20 years as its president, died early Thursday morning, November 20, at the Kaplan Family Hospice House in Danvers, Massachusetts, after a battle with cancer. He was 74.
R. Judson Carlberg, who served Gordon College for 35 years, including nearly 20 years as its president, has died. Surrounded by loved ones, he passed away early Thursday morning, November 20, at the Kaplan Family Hospice House in Danvers, Massachusetts, after a battle with cancer.
Modeled on the highly competitive, highly effective White House Fellowship, the Gordon College Presidential Fellows Program affords Gordon students the chance to work directly with one of the College’s Cabinet officers, who mentors the student through a yearlong fellowship.
After reading a National Geographic article on brains, monkeys and wheelchairs, we asked Dr. Bryan Auday to comment for a new series on The Bell titled, “Faculty Reflections on the News.” Read more >>