In 1986, Earl Avery came to Bentley as the new equal opportunity officer.
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My father worked for an oil company in Vermont, and I spent my summers working with him. I had always thought about a career in business. My uncle had a degree in electrical engineering and a long career at IBM.
When he first arrived at Bentley, Dillon Sylvester ’18 wanted to join everything. He looked into plenty of groups but soon became hooked on the Student Alumni Leadership Council (SALC).
Neha Singh ’15 isn’t a baker by trade, but she knows a thing or two about cookies.
At any given time on any given workday, Tom Andrade ’92 is watching international precious metal markets and the global economy, using the information to set sales strategy at his family’s business.
The fashion industry is projected to grow 4 percent worldwide in 2019, according to research by McKinsey & Company. Some of the strongest performance will be in North America, particularly in premium and luxury segments of the market.
At age 105, John Fagan ’34 may well be Bentley’s oldest living alumnus; he has seen 18 presidents — and even attended Calvin Coolidge’s funeral.
Carolina Figueroa and Valerie Perez are separated by years, interests and backgrounds.
I had just turned 11 when my parents migrated from India to Boston. They wanted to raise their children here. I was the oldest of three and a role model for my brothers.
Dianne (Bordage) Gillis ’68
I was not only the first in my family to go to college, but I was also the first generation in America. My mom and dad moved here from Canada.