The Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth is a



The Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth is a
The Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth
is a nonprofit organization dedicated to identifying
and developing the academic talents of the most
promising K-12 students worldwide.
As part of Johns Hopkins, CTY helps fulfill the
university’s mission of preparing students to make
significant future contributions to our world.
mcauley hall, suite 400 | 5801 smith avenue, baltimore md 21209
410.735.4100 | [email protected] |
he alphabet is one of the first codes we master as young children.
Once deciphered, this string of 26 letters provides the building blocks
of language and learning and gives us the tools we need to express
ourselves and connect with the world.
We are grateful to the alphabet for giving us so many things—the periodic table
and the Declaration of Independence, important words like “peace” and “truth”
and fun-to-say words like “quibble” and “quark,” books like Harry Potter, and useful
shorthand like LOL, BTW, and, of course, CTY.
But CTY is more than just three letters. Just as the alphabet provides an invaluable
instrument for expression and engagement, the Johns Hopkins Center for Talented
Youth gives bright young learners what they need to grow academically and socially—
challenging course work, dedicated instructors, a vibrant community of peers from
around the globe, and infinite possibilities for the future.
Delve into our 2013 Annual Report and discover the alphabet of CTY from A to Z.
These photos were submitted by some of our awesomely talented CTYers. To view more, or submit
your own, visit CTY’s online annual report at
In these pages you’ll read about the year’s CTY highlights and discover what our
students accomplish at CTY. You’ll learn about some of our engaged instructors and
amazing alumni. And you’ll also meet some of our donors, whose generosity makes
it possible for bright, qualified students from families of limited financial means to
come to CTY on scholarship.
w w w . c t ya n n u a l r e p o r t . c o m
We hope you’ll even be inspired to contribute to our online gallery of photo illustrations
created by CTYers or support a CTY student yourself. Visit
to view the “CTY from A to Z” video, learn more about our programs, and make a gift.
Center for Talented Youth Annual Report 2013
But it’s also where to find stories and photographs showing the impact that CTY
has on the lives of our students, families, alumni, and friends.
cty from a to z
nnual report Consider CTY’s annual report a once-a-year accounting
of our activities, and you’ll be accurate. It’s the place to find financial
charts, lists of endowments and top donors, and enrollment figures.
right in baltimore
Joshua Turner
CTY Student
Baltimore, Md.
“At school I was sometimes bullied because
of my academic achievement. One quarter
I even got Bs on purpose to see if kids would
stop teasing me. Being at CTY made me
realize it’s okay to be smart. At CTY I heard
about so many new things. I could have
conversations with other kids about science,
and they didn’t look at me like I had 10 heads.
Here I can be myself.”
become a doctor and work with children. But there
were so many programs and colleges to choose from.
Should she go public or private? Stay in New York or
venture far? Select a small school or a big one?
As a CTY Scholar, Wannah got the guidance and
support she needed in one place. Paired with CTY
educational advisor Makaya Jackson, she attended
competitive college applicant. In addition, she had
someone to guide her through the entire process,
help her fine-tune college essays, and navigate
deadlines, applications, and financial aid forms.
She could call, email, or text Jackson whenever
she had a question. “Makaya became a college
to major in biomedical sciences at SUNY Buffalo
and become a neonatologist.
Since 2004, the CTY Scholars Program has enrolled
more than 660 low-income students from across
the United States and given them the support they
needed to be successful in high school and beyond.
Graduates of the four-year scholarship program have
gone on to attend some of the nation’s top colleges,
including MIT, Swarthmore, and Columbia.
For Jackson, counseling these bright, engaged
students is rewarding work. “I think of this program
as leveling the playing field for students who don’t
have as much access to information about the college
admissions process as those in private schools or
more affluent school districts,” she says. “If you inform
students about the amazing opportunities that are
out there, they’ll take advantage of them.”
Give to the CTY Scholars Program at
w w w . c t ya n n u a l r e p o r t . c o m
workshops where she learned how to become a
the smallest of problems,” says Wannah, who plans
Center for Talented Youth Annual Report 2013
The Greenburgh, N.Y., teenager had long hoped to
counselor I could contact all the time, even with
cty from a to z
is for college.
Wannah Robert always knew
she would go to college. What
she didn’t know was where.
i n e: CTY inspires students to
further define their academic passions.
Whether it’s linguistics or philosophy, Arabic, flight science, or Scratch
programming, CTY offers young people the opportunity to pursue
subject matter they might not have access to in school. For Sam Zhang,
a CTY student from Shanghai who has always been passionate about
animals, attending a Summer Programs course in zoology sparked his
interest in the birds of North America. So, prior to the first day of class,
he memorized the entire Peterson Field Guide to Birds of North America.
During his first week at CTY, Sam mastered hundreds of bird calls.
By his third week, he gave a 60-minute presentation to his class about
the body structures and orders of the birds of the world. “CTY really
strengthened my interest in animal science,” he says.
is for greece. CTY Greece, made possible by a generous grant
from the Stavros Niarchos Foundation, isn’t just about giving bright
Greek students academic challenges and connecting them with a
community of learners. It’s about opportunity.
“Because of Greece’s current financial crisis there are few opportunities, and few people have the
financial means to take advantage of a program like CTY,” explains Stelios Vasilakis, senior program
officer for strategy and initiatives for the Niarchos Foundation. “The fact that CTY Greece will offer
scholarships and provide access to families that could not otherwise afford the program was very
important to us.”
CTY Greece will be operated by Anatolia College in Thessaloniki and welcome its first students in 2014.
Georgina Kypriotaki, 15, was one of 10 Greek students who attended CTY Lancaster this summer on
scholarship. She was so excited about the opportunity to come to CTY that she traveled 556 miles by
ferry and bus from her home in Crete to Anatolia College to test for CTY.
“This was my dream to come here,” she says. “From the very first day it was a wonderful experience.”
mom and dad,
Sorry I haven’t written. Things have
been so busy here at CTY that I haven’t
had a chance. My class is totally amazing
and my instructor and TA are incredible. We’re in class seven
hours a day but the time flies by. We are going on a field trip
tomorrow and I can’t wait. My roommate is from New York
and she is really cool. She’s invited CTY friends to her house
during school break. Can I go?
It’s lights out. I’ve gotta go. Please send Nutella and Pringles.
i s f o r J o h ns Ho p k i ns.
Johns Hopkins is where CTY got its start
in Julian Stanley’s pioneering research
on high-achieving students. It’s our
educational home and the source of many
strong partnerships and collaborations.
realize what I want to do with my life,” Gabriel, who
took bioethics at CTY, wrote to him in 2007.
“I will always remember all the skills I learned and
all the friends I made at CTY,” Justin, an electrical
engineering student, wrote Kahn last year. “These
experiences will forever affect who I am.”
Their words resonate with the CTY parent and
why he gives to CTY. “The reason I’m so enthusiastic
about sponsoring students is that CTY can be a totally
life-changing experience, particularly if you come
from a background where the kids you see at school
in the program. Over the years he’s supported
some 40 CTY scholarship students from the Bay
Area and established the Kahn Family Scholarship
Endowment to ensure support for future
generations of CTYers.
His hope, he says, is that by opening the door to
CTY to these young students they will learn more,
see more, and do more than they ever dreamed of
before. He explains, “This is about raising students’
expectations and increasing their horizons so
they see what the real possibilities are.”
and in your neighborhood don’t seem to value learning,” Visit to see the video
says Kahn, a CTY donor since 2005. “When they come
to CTY and are surrounded by other students who are
really excited about learning it can be transformative.”
about CTY scholarships and support a CTY student.
w w w . c t ya n n u a l r e p o r t . c o m
Advisory Board member because they remind him
Kahn, who lives in San Francisco, first became
aware of CTY through his son Eli’s participation
Center for Talented Youth Annual Report 2013
“This class really opened my eyes … and [made me]
cty from a to z
is for kids. The letters from kids Ron Kahn supports with scholarships
to CTY Summer Programs arrive in his mailbox each fall, bursting with
stories about inspiring classes, new friends, and lasting impressions.
He can’t wait to read them.
anyard At its simplest, the CTY lanyard is
a strip of webbing designed to hold an ID
card and identify a person as a CTY Summer
Programs student or staffer.
The color of the lanyard changes each summer, but the rules do not.
Always wear your lanyard at CTY. And please, do not swing it around.
More than 192,550 lanyards have been distributed to CTY students and
staff since 1996. And somewhere along the line, student lanyards became
a keepsake to cherish. “Not only is a CTY lanyard an automatic souvenir,
it’s almost a tradition,” Michael Holmes, who has attended CTY for the
past eight summers, says of the rainbow of lanyards hanging on his
bedroom doorknob. “The lanyard becomes part of who you are at CTY.”
agazine In 1993 when Imagine magazine launched
its first issue, there was no Google, no social media, no smartphones. If
a kid wanted to know about summer engineering programs or writing
contests or what it’s like to attend a certain college, there was no single
place to go to find out. Nowhere, that is, except Imagine.
In the last two decades, Imagine, which CTY publishes five times per year, has explored a wide
range of themes in 101 issues, reached tens of thousands of readers, and printed articles by more
than 750 student contributors on topics ranging from science fairs to museum internships.
The magazine’s mission, to show students ways to pursue their academic interests outside
school, remains more important than ever. “The amount of information out there about
academic opportunities is just overwhelming,” says Imagine editor Melissa Hartman. “We
use our experience to curate those opportunities and share the very best with our readers.”
erd Some people shy away from the word
nerd. At CTY, a place some lovingly refer to
as “Nerd Camp,” we don’t. Say it loud, say it
proud. Nerd is a word to embrace, to celebrate.
A nerd is a beautiful thing–smart, intense, and passionate–
a person with strong interests and big ideas who shares
knowledge with the world. Nerds are powerful people–
they effect change, they innovate, they create. As actor/
writer/self-professed nerd Wil Wheaton recently explained,
“Being a nerd … is not about what you love–it’s about
how you love it.”
Inspiration beyond their everyday surroundings is
students in need of scholarship support have focused
exactly what Warren Lee and his fellow members of
geographic boundaries. And this year, for the first
students they helped support would discover at CTY.
advanced Hong Kong students from families of limited
how awed his daughter Madeline was when she came
on the United States. But academic talent knows no
time, CTY identified some two dozen academically
financial means and awarded them scholarships to
CTY’s East Asia Advisory Group hoped the Hong Kong
Lee, a CTY parent who lives in Hong Kong, remembers
home from CTY for the first time. “There are students
at CTY who know everything,” she told him.
The students, who are in the 5th through 10th
The knowledge that she wasn’t the smartest
three weeks at CTY this summer immersed in such
and challenged her to be a better student, he says.
grades and attend local Hong Kong schools, spent
courses as Mathematical Modeling, Macroeconomics,
and Introduction to the Biomedical Sciences. For
Chin Ching, 15, studying physics at CTY provided a
markedly different way of learning than he had
experienced in school. “CTY is not just a place to study,”
he says. “It is a place for inspiring ideas.”
student in the room opened his daughter’s eyes
It’s a lesson he’d like other bright young people in
Hong Kong to learn as well. “I want these students
to know there are no limits,” he says.
Learn more about supporting a CTY student at
w w w . c t ya n n u a l r e p o r t . c o m
attend CTY Hong Kong.
Center for Talented Youth Annual Report 2013
Historically, the Center’s outreach efforts to identify
cty from a to z
is for outstanding outreach. CTY is dedicated to sharing its programs with
all bright students who qualify, regardless of their family’s financial circumstances.
is for pie – american pie. CTYers can’t seem to say goodbye
to “American Pie,” the 1971 Don McLean song traditionally played
last at CTY dances. When a group of 40 CTY alumni recently got
together for a reunion dance in New York City, “American Pie”
drove everyone to the dance floor, where they not only danced,
they kicked their legs, swayed to the music, and chanted the traditional CTY
responses to certain lines.
“Everyone was crying and hugging at the end, just like the end of any CTY
dance,” says Farin Rebecca Loeb, a CTY alumna who helped coordinate the
event. “We had a blast.”
Go to to find out more about CTY Alumni
activities and connect with fellow CTYers.
is for qu esti ons.
What is truth? How do you know right
from wrong? Why does vinegar smell weird?
What is organic form in writing and why
does it matter? How does the nervous system
sustain life? Why is the number of crabs in
the Chesapeake Bay declining? These are
just a handful of the kinds of questions our
students ask–and answer–at CTY.
ewarding research Supporting young
scientists with promising math and science
research ideas with grants of up to $600 is the
mission of the new CTY Cogito Research Awards.
The middle and high school students selected to receive the awards will
be paired with a mentor to support them through the research process
and blog about their projects on, CTY’s website for students
interested in math and science. Up to 10 students will be selected.
“Students sharing what it’s like to do science, in a friendly virtual
environment–that’s a big part of Cogito’s mission,” says Kristi Birch,
Cogito’s managing editor. “We want to not only give these students financial
assistance and mentoring, we also want to connect them with a supportive
online community of students doing real-world research.” Visit to connect with young thinkers from around the world.
At CTY our students’ passion for learning is mirrored
and nurtured by the educators who work with them.
From the CTYOnline engineering instructor whose enthusiasm makes
the topic come alive, to the Summer Programs instructor who wears
an orange NASA jumpsuit and arranges a flyover to welcome students
to flight science, CTY instructors and staff are dedicated to the
intellectual and social development of their students. How dedicated?
In 2013, 79 percent of CTY summer instructors and 86 percent of site
directors were returning staff members. “CTY is one of the truest forms
of teaching in this country today,” says Elvida Henry, CTY Haverford
academic dean and a CTY staff member since 2008. “Freed up from
the high stakes testing, the grades, the pressures of performance,
CTY students achieve magic.”
u i s at th e c e nte r o f com m
n ity
“CTY has always been like a second home to me. The reason I come back
to CTY every summer is because of the amazing feeling of community.
I get to meet people from all over the world … people who are excited to be
learning, whether it’s about ancient Greek or astrophysics. The people at
CTY all care for one another and when I’m there I feel like I’m a part of
something important. Because that’s the amazing thing about CTY– you
feel important because everybody cares about each other.”
– Leslie Luqueño, CTY student, Bell Gardens, Calif.
See how CTYers illustrated the word “community” as part of CTY’s Photo Illustration
Contest at
The online courses have not replaced the “brick
school the opportunity to take Mandarin and Arabic.
and requires all students to take. But in addition to
students at the independent, co-ed Brooklyn, N.Y.,
It’s been a major success. Student enrollment has
increased steadily – from 46 enrollments in 2011 to
64 this year – and a number of Berkeley Carroll
graduates have gone on to continue their Arabic
studies in college.
“This is something we really felt would enhance our
is one of more than 300 institutions that have
enrolled students in CTYOnline courses over the years.
“The idea here is to expand our campus and open our
doors to new opportunities for students.”
increasing the variety of languages students can learn,
the CTYOnline courses have helped Berkeley Carroll
students explore online learning and have enhanced
their independent learning skills, she says.
In fact the relationship with CTY has been so positive,
according to Fogarty, that Berkeley Carroll was the
site of a CTYOnline Mandarin Immersion Day this fall
and hopes to soon offer CTYOnline computer science
courses. “We want our students to be able to tap into
what their passions are.”
Visit to learn more
about CTYOnline.
w w w . c t ya n n u a l r e p o r t . c o m
language offerings,” explains Fogarty, whose school
and mortar” language classes the school offers
Center for Talented Youth Annual Report 2013
So she sought out CTYOnline to offer high school
cty from a to z
is for very bright idea. When Suzanne Fogarty wanted to expand the
language course offerings for high school students at Berkeley Carroll School
beyond French, Latin, and Spanish, she decided to do something new: give
students at the school the chance to learn online.
ays to give Give to CTY and you’ll help bright students make their mark on our
world. Gifts of all amounts are important to us and can be made via mail, wire or
stock transfer, or online by going to: For more information,
email [email protected] or call CTY Development at 410-735-6007.
cty leadership circle
To recognize donors who give $5,000 or more
annually we have created this special group. A gift
at this level can provide bright students with full
tuition to attend a CTY Summer Program, including
the cost of books, travel, and lab fees, or resources
for a student to take courses via CTYOnline or
participate in CTY’s Family Academic Programs.
Leadership Circle gifts also help CTY expand
programming and launch new research initiatives.
cty scholars
CTY’s national outreach and scholarship program
identifies academically talented 8th-graders from
low-income families and provides them with the
support, challenge, and direction they need through-
out high school to gain admission to the nation’s top
colleges and universities. The CTY Scholars program
offers rigorous summer programs, online courses,
cty annual scholarship fund
and academic and college counseling.
Give to the CTY Annual Scholarship Fund and you’ll
help ensure that all bright children who qualify can
attend CTY programs, regardless of their family’s
financial circumstances. Gifts provide full and partial
scholarships to CTY’s challenging Summer
Programs or our popular online classes and family
programs. Gifts may also support Rural Connections
and our Hong Kong Scholarship Fund, which make it
possible for students to attend CTY Summer Programs
and connect with a diverse community of learners.
alumni scholarship fund
No one knows better than CTY alumni the difference
a CTY experience can make. Gifts directly benefit
students from families that would otherwise not
be able to take advantage of CTY programs. Full and
partial scholarships are available.
Support CTY’s research and you’ll help us lead the way
in studying what precocious development tells us
about the mind’s potential to learn and in generating
findings that can influence the way all students learn.
Be a guiding force in CTY’s success by establishing
a named endowment that honors a loved one or
memorializes an important person in your life. CTY’s
endowment creates a base of funding that exists
in perpetuity and ensures that, even in a struggling
economy, financial resources will be available to
provide scholarships and sustain research.
SINCE 1979
Talent Search participations
Student enrollments in all CTY programs
Estimated value of one-course scholarships
Financial aid awarded (excluding one-course scholarships)
Financial aid awarded (including one-course scholarships)
Summer Programs enrollments
CTYOnline enrollments
Family Academic Program enrollments
One-course scholarships donated by colleges and
universities to top-scoring CTY Talent Search students
sources and uses statements
J U LY 1 , 2 0 1 2 – J U N E 3 0 , 2 0 1 3
Gifts, Grants &
Investment Income:
Tuition & Fees:
& Program
in thousands
Other Sources
& Auxiliary:
total sources
total uses
in thousands
General Services
& Administration:
w w w . c t ya n n u a l r e p o r t . c o m
Reserve Transfer:
Center for Talented Youth Annual Report 2013
FY 2013
cty from a to z
cty by the numbers 21
we value our e
traordinary advisors. CTY gratefully
acknowledges the efforts of our Advisory Board, East Asia Advisory Group,
and Southeast Asia Advisory Group. Composed of volunteers, these
advisory groups provide philanthropic support for the Center’s priorities,
help promote our programs, and assist in fundraising efforts. Whether our
advisors are CTY parents, alumni, or friends, they share a passion for the
education of academically gifted students.
cty advisory board
Steven Buckley
Noriko Honda Chen
Peter Hammack
Mary Hyman
Ronald Kahn
James Li
W. Austin Ligon
Marjorie Loeb
John Lutz
Laura Overdeck
*Chair, CTY Advisory Board
Jeanne Paynter
Stephen Pelletier
Ming Jack Po
Robert Raymond*
Ràul Salinas
Lee Stephens
William Viqueira
Jesse Wu
cty east asia advisory group
and southeast asia advisory group
Michelle Chin
Karel Vacek
Harvey Goldstein*
Oliver Weisberg**
Gerard Chuah
Warren Lee
Low Wei Ling
Yiling Mao
Masako Varma
Clara Wu
Andrew Yiu
Ada Yung
Shirley Zanton
* Chair, Southeast Asia Advisory Group ** Chair, East Asia Advisory Group
dear friends,
As you can see in these pages, CTY is dedicated to nurturing the academic
and social growth of bright young learners and giving them a plethora of
opportunities from A to Z to engage and challenge them.
This year CTY enrolled some 28,275 students from nearly 100 countries
in our summer, online, and family programs and awarded more than
$5.5 million in financial aid so that students from families of limited
financial means could come to CTY and join a community of academically
advanced learners from around the world.
Thank you for your support of CTY.
Elaine Tuttle Hansen, Executive Director
ou to our donors
We extend our thanks to every donor who has contributed to CTY’s success. Below we recognize all donors who
made a gift or pledge to CTY of $1,000 or more between July 1, 2012, and June 30, 2013. We also wish to thank the
many individuals and institutions who gave anonymously or in any amount.
Stavros Niarchos Foundation
$100,000 - $399,999
King Abdulaziz &
His Companions Foundation
Clifford Burnstein
and Sabra Turnbull
Jack Kent Cooke Foundation
Goldsmith Family Foundation
Harvey and Rosita Goldstein
JPMorgan Chase Foundation
Overdeck Family Foundation
$50,000 - $99,999
American Fund for Czech &
Slovak Leadership
Sheldon and Cindy Stone
Tek Sun and Marita Wong
$25,000 –$49,999
Lawrence Golub
and Karen Finerman
Ronald Kahn and Julia Rowe
Michael and Margie Loeb
Math for America
Mochary Foundation
Anthony and Lary Lynn Muller
Educational Foundation
Stephen Pelletier
Robert and Judith Raymond
Jordana Polis Schutz
Michael and Temmy Tse
Victoria Foundation
James L. and
Susan G. Winter Foundation
$10,000 - $24,999
Development Foundation
BlackRock, Inc.
Gary and Michelle Chin
Capital Group Charitable
Suzanne F. Cohen
Stephen Fantozzi and
Fatima Steiner
Goldman Sachs Gives
Peter and Beth Hammack
Fred L. Hartley Family Foundation
Mary Hyman
John and Alethea Lutz
William Meyers and
Nahma Sandrow Meyers
Andrew and Monica Midler
Laura J. Niles Foundation
Nancy Buck Ransom Foundation
Vernon Reid Jr. and
Rosalind Plummer-Reid
Scott Sagan and Bao Lamsam
SanDisk Corporation
Jean Shek
$5,000 - $9,999
Robert Abernethy
Kenneth Bacow and
Nina Kleaveland
Melissa Bostrom
Douglas and Samara Braunstein
Steven Buckley and Alice Detwiler
Noriko Honda Chen
Mark Davis and Yueh-Hsiu Chien
James Del Favero
Jared and Carolyn Dillian
Keith and Casey Florance
Scott Holdren
Junior Philanthropists Fund, USVI
Kingdom Property Company,
W. Austin Ligon
Ryan Mack and Nadia Haq
Nishar Family Foundation
Arturo and Lourdes Pizano
Stephen Smoot
Craig and Sharon Stanfill
Lee and Lisa Stephens
Michael Stocker
SXSW Community Fund
Verizon Foundation
Oliver Weisberg and Janine Feng
Michael Whalen and
Shirley Zanton
Jesse Wu
The Marjorie Wyman
Charitable Annuity Trust
$2,500 - $4,999
The Bank of New York Mellon
Bridgestone Americas Trust Fund
Eddie and Sylvia Brown Family
Joel Dean Foundation
GE Foundation
Google Inc.
Blake and Jill Grossman
Stan and Elaine Hansen
John and Kristen Kuhn
John and Kay Kyle
Ronald and Pamela Lake
Warren and Susanna Lee
Michael and
Valerie McKeever Fund
Sanjay and Sangeeta Mehrotra
Merck & Company, Inc.
Robert and Suzanne Nederlander Jr.
Michael Norworth and
Karen Walters
Thomas Pong and Joan Li
Milad Pooran
Alfred Spector and Rhonda Kost
William A. and Sunita Stewart
Richard and Natasha Stowe
David and Cynthia Tolsma Fund
Joe Tsai and Clara M. Wu
William Viqueira and
Zaida Pacheco
Allen and Rebecca Wirfs-Brock
Zastron Precision-Tech Limited
$1,000 - $2,499
Acacia Family Medical Group
Adam and Diedre Abrons
David and Justina Apaw
Morris and Arlene Applebaum
Peter Austin and
Cynthia Birt Austin
Charles and Elizabeth Beckman
Richard Berman and
Jessica Van Der Riet
Andrew Blumberg
Gina Caminito
Steven David
John Dudley and Andee Aaby
Diana Ellsworth
ExxonMobil Foundation
Barry Field and Julia Farr
Felicia Garnes
Gilman School, Inc.
Steve Givens and
Elizabeth Nathane
Craig Giventer
Alexandros Hasson and Anne Clark
Chester and Anna Hong
Jeremy Hylton
Andrew Janquitto and
M. Elizabeth Albert
Julian Jones and Patricia Wallace
David Kaplan
Kiwanis Club of Ellicott City
Igor Kopylov
Harvey C. Krentzman
Charitable Fund
Scott and Amy Krentzman
Mark and Sherri Langfan
Jordan Leader and Ericka Pazcoguin
James Li
William & Elaine Lo Family
Rachel Madhogarhia
Stephen and Sylvia Melikian
Warren and Mary Naphtal
Rebecca Nathenson
Rodney and Ardis Ono
Carl Osterman and Sandra Liotta
Dmitry and Gina Papush
Marshall Perrin
Ming Jack Po
John D. Rockefeller V and
Emily Tagliabue Rockefeller
Thomas and Victoria Rollins
Elizabeth Rosenblatt
William E. Schmidt Foundation
Shell Oil Company Foundation
Stacey Smith
Wesley and Cindy Trochil
Joseph Verbalis and Virginia Steen
Juan Suarez and Lorena Bologni
Margaret Walsh
Ferdinand T. Wang and
Sandra Cuzzi
Jonathan T. Wang
Joseph Wu
Thomas Wu and Rachel Chin
Jay Yoon
i s f o r z i lli o ns.
CTYers amaze us every day in a zillion
different ways. See how the winners
of the CTY Photo Illustration Contest
expressed their connection to CTY –
and share your own photos – by going

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