Nicole Jacoberger is a mentor in the Community College Teaching Fellowship Program. Dr. Jacoberger is Assistant Professor of History at Camden County College. Dr. Jacoberger earned her Doctorate in Modern World history from St. John’s University, specializing in colonial labor and Transatlantic migrations. She has taught in higher education for ten years at universities across the globe, lecturing as a visiting professor at the University of St. Martin in the Caribbean while researching for her doctoral thesis.
- "My fellowship with the American Society on Aging focused my thinking on larger sociopolitical issues and allowed me to apply my research in rewarding ways, all while working alongside a fantastic team of dedicated individuals."
Hannah Stamler is a Ph.D. candidate in History and IHUM.
Leanne M. Horinko is the Graduate Program Assistant at Princeton University, and serves on the Professional Development Working Group. She supports the graduate programs in History of Science and History in a range of academic processes including their initial visit to campus as newly admitted students, organizing dissertation defenses and the departments dossier service.
- "As a staunch believer in educational equity, I am thrilled to be a Community College Teaching Fellow at Mercer County Community College."
- "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."
Abigail Sargent is a Ph.D. candidate in History and a 2020 Community College Teaching Fellow at Camden County College.
- "The mix of faculty, administrators, and students from a variety of disciplines provide a wide range of perspectives on how the higher education system works."
- "The Community College Teaching Partnership Program offers perhaps the best opportunity for graduate students at Princeton to develop their potential as teachers and also give back to the local community."
- "The small-group seminar setting was fruitful for refreshing conversations that demystified how "the university" works and keyed me into current debates and challenges for its future."