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Stefanie Jegelka stands outside of the Stata center, with her dramatic shadow cast on the building.

Spotlight: Jan 9, 2023

Stefanie Jegelka seeks to unpack AI’s “black box” — to better understand how machine-learning models behave, and help researchers build more robust models for applications in biology, computer vision, optimization, and more.

Jan 9, 2023

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3 people drum outside while wearing clothing with African prints

Via @MIT_SHASS on Twitter: “Joyous, Rigorous, Welcoming: The MIT Music program teaches both conservatory-level musicians and beginners — and everyone in between! Learn more about MIT's transformative music program: @ArtsatMIT"

Velázquez Martínez smiles indoors with orange walls in background, and a sign that says MIT CTL.

Josué C. Velázquez Martínez, the director of MIT’s Sustainable Supply Chain Lab, investigates how customer-facing supply chains can be made more environmentally and socially sustainable.

A busy exhibit contains hundreds of objects and photos of MIT history, including a large yellow fabric sign that says “NERDS for a better…” with the last part hidden.

PBS NewsHour highlighted the scientific advancements on display at the MIT Museum. “We’re here to turn MIT inside out,” John Durant said. “We want people to understand what contemporary research and innovation are all about.”

Rendering shows a unique thermometer with various transparent tubes snaking out. Purple energy flows and connects two sides of the thermometer, and the temperature is hot.

A new quantum computing architecture could help to connect large-scale devices: RLE work on extensible quantum interconnects marks a crucial first step toward building larger-scale machines from smaller individual components.

Kornbluth smiles in Lobby 7 entrance hall

This week, Sally Kornbluth, MIT’s 18th president, arrived at her new office on MIT’s campus. “I look forward to meeting as many of you as I can,” she wrote in her first letter to the community.

When Beth Cholst ’16 (right) and Rosalie Phillips ’21, stand in front of MIT columns

A passion for robotics brought Rosalie Phillips ’21 to MIT, where she discovered product design. Now she’s a designer for the nation’s largest supplier of cordless power tools.

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