- "In these challenging times, it is good to know that someone with a PhD can launch many different types of careers – and that the Graduate School can launch many different types of graduate students
Steven Kelts is a long-time ethics educator. He has twenty years of experience working with undergraduates, including in residential education environments and intensive, selective seminars. His research is on the history and uses of market ideas, including theories of the firm and corporate organization. He consults in the private sector with companies looking to synergize their market value with their ethical values, and to develop curricula to help their employees navigate ethical pitfalls in their organizational culture.
Gianluca Violante is a Professor of Economics at Princeton University. He is a Research Associate of the NBER (EFG program), a Research Fellow of the CEPR (LE, MEF, and MG programs) and IZA, an International Fellow of the IFS, and an external research member of CEBI. His main research interests are in macroeconomics, labor economics, and public finance. He has published his research in the American Economic Review, Econometrica, Journal of Political Economy, Quarterly Journal of Economics, and Review of Economic Studies. He has also published in several top-field journals.
Stephen Redding's research interests include international trade, economic geography, and productivity growth. Recent work has been concerned with heterogeneous firms, multi-product firms, the distributional consequences of globalization, agglomeration forces, and transport infrastructure improvements.
- "Professional development has many facets and the Graduate School can help with developing these skills. There are many possible paths to take after Princeton, and a core of good professional approaches, including soft skills, can help take you far, quite likely in directions you never imagined."
Flora Champy joined the Department of French and Italian as an Assistant Professor of French in September 2018. She holds a dual PhD in French Literature from the Ecole Normale Supérieure de Lyon and Rutgers University. Her research focuses on eighteenth-century French political literature and philosophy, with special interests in classical reception, theater and film studies. Her work on Jean-Jacques Rousseau's reception of ancient Greece and Rome ultimately examines the relevance of ancient democratic models for modern times.
Meredith Martin is Associate Professor of English and the Faculty Director for the Center for Digital Humanities. She works on the history of poetic forms, educational and disciplinary history, historical poetics, and historical prosody.
She is also a mentor in the University Administrative Fellowship Program.
Elizabeth Margulis studies music using a combination of humanistic and scientific methods. Her book On Repeat: How Music Plays the Mind (Oxford University Press) received the Wallace Berry Award from the Society for Music Theory, and the ASCAP Deems Taylor/Virgil Thomson Award. Her latest book The Psychology of Music: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford University Press) has been translated into Spanish, Hungarian, and Japanese. She is Director of the Music Cognition Lab at Princeton University and President of the Society for Music Perception and Cognition.
- "The leadership and opportunities promoted by GradFutures provide students with invaluable practical tools that will help them magnify their professional potential."
- "The Graduate School's Professional Development Program provides guidance to help students develop the skills and competencies crucial for success in completing their degrees and across the range of possible careers."