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          Rolling out the red carpet. Welcome to Ursinus.

          Our 170-acre campus is full of trees and beautiful old buildings (and great yoga spots).

          Explore the grounds

          Good evening, Ursinus!

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          Quick Facts
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          of Ursinus students receive some form of financial assistance.

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          Aubrey Paris ’15

          Science and Diplomacy Fellow at the U.S. Department of State

          Aubrey double-majors in chemistry and biology.

          The New Jersey native, who minors in French and becomes a senior admissions fellow and tour guide, credits her decision to attend Ursinus as the catalyst for a chain reaction that introduces her to the world of science policy.
          Aubrey Paris ’15

          Science and Diplomacy Fellow at the U.S. Department of State

          Conducts research as a first-year student with a professor who changes her life.

          Aubrey’s experiences in the lab lead to honors chemistry research on carbon dioxide reduction. She travels to Costa Rica for two weeks to conduct field research as part of Dr. Robert Dawley’s Biology of the Neotropics class, and she jumps at his invitation to become a fellow for a new program that explores science and its impact on society.
          Aubrey Paris ’15

          Science and Diplomacy Fellow at the U.S. Department of State

          Named one of the first fellows for the Parlee Center for Science and the Common Good.

          Her role as a fellow prompts her to take an ethics class, learn about issues with global medical infrastructure, and compete in the U-Imagine Center’s BEAR Innovation competition with a proposal for improving disease surveillance.
          Aubrey Paris ’15

          Science and Diplomacy Fellow at the U.S. Department of State

          Aubrey is awarded an internship with the Institute on Science for Global Policy (ISGP).

          Drawn to the institute due to its focus on global health, Aubrey works on programs related to infectious disease, food security, climate change, synthetic biology, and artificial intelligence. More certain than ever that science policy is her passion, Aubrey decides she wants to be considered a scientific expert in the field and sets a new goal: Ph.D.
          Aubrey Paris ’15

          Science and Diplomacy Fellow at the U.S. Department of State

          Secures an NSF Fellowship and earns a Ph.D. from Princeton University.

          Using the creativity and leadership skills she developed at Ursinus, Aubrey designs a thesis project focused on discovering and understanding new alloy catalysts active in the electrochemical transformation of carbon dioxide to chemical feedstocks and fuels. Remaining passionate about the love of interdisciplinarity that Ursinus instilled in her, she continues working for the ISGP and becomes a founding co-host and manager of its podcast, “The Forum.”
          Aubrey Paris ’15

          Science and Diplomacy Fellow at the U.S. Department of State

          Today, Aubrey serves in the U.S. Department of State.

          Aubrey is appointed fellow to the Office of the Science and Technology Adviser to the Secretary. Reflecting on the interview process, Aubrey recalls her confidence: “Do you know what every interviewer asked? They asked about my entrepreneurial experience with the U-Imagine Center. They asked about my work with the ISGP. They asked about my podcast, and the Parlee Center, and the importance of interdisciplinarity – all opportunities that came my way as a result of my time at Ursinus.”

          Quick Facts
          94%

          of students in the class of 2018 are either employed, in graduate or professional school, or have chosen service such as the military or a fellowship within six months of graduation.

          Summer Video Series: Films That Matter To Me

          Join Professor Fleeger as she introduces us to Films that Matter to Me, a video series in which members of the Ursinus community discuss the movies that have influenced our careers, shaped our thoughts, and changed our lives The series is supported in part by a grant from the Mellon Foundation.
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