Impostor syndrome–a psychological pattern in which an individual doubts their accomplishments and has a persistent internalized fear of being exposed as a “fraud.”
Students will learn museum management and museology, as well as how museums communicate historical narratives outside of a traditional academic setting.
Leigh Bortins shared the philosophy behind her educational services business: “No expert help is ever promised, but what is promised is that people who love the Lord, love their children, and love learning will do their best to model that with you, for you, and for your child.”
King’s alumni found a coaching business, work with artificial intelligence, and hold a government position in the nation’s capital.
A communications director on Capitol Hill, Mitchell Hailstone (PPE ’13) navigates the tension between being in the center of policy battles and tending the garden of his soul and family.
We do not imitate Paul because he has finished his work, or because he has been perfected, but because he is walking to the destination that we too should desire.
Generously supported by the Dunn Foundation in honor of Bill Dunn, the fellowship allows Ferrara to advance the mission of King’s by teaching select economics courses while writing and speaking on public policy and free-market economics.
“I don’t bring to the Post any particular agenda,” David Cho said. “The job always asks you to put your personal agendas aside and just report exactly what you see.”
‘Human Rites’ is an effort to help lay people understand how rituals condition their understanding and form their character, so that we can learn to practice those rituals that bring us closer to God.
A review of how the faculty, staff, and alumni of The King’s College are engaging culture.