Class Correspondent

Lucy Rose Fischer and Mark Fischer ’65, who met at Brandeis, are celebrating their 50th anniversary. Lucy’s most recent book, “I’m New at Being Old,” portrays the universal upheavals of growing older, with wit, wisdom and fanciful art. The Antitrust Bulletin, one of the two leading trade publications in the antitrust field, dedicated an issue to Bert Foer and his contributions after he stepped down as founding president of the American Antitrust Institute (AAI). Bert continues as a senior fellow at AAI. Travis Fulton works as a sculptor in Aspen, Colorado. He also does aerial cinematography from a bush plane he owns. Over the years, Zohar Dina Glouberman, who has lived in London since 1968, started holistic health centers on the Greek island of Skyros and around the world, ran therapy groups, worked with individual clients, and wrote three books about using inner imagery for life change. She has two children and three grandchildren. She writes, “I have gone back to my birth name, Zohar, but loads of people still call me Dina — that’s my professional name.” Carole Horn won the American College of Physicians’ national Ralph O. Claypoole Sr. Memorial Award, which recognizes an internal-medicine practitioner’s commitment to the care of patients. Carole still practices internal medicine. Her husband, Steve Weissman, is a psychiatrist. Their daughter, Annie, is in the third year of her psychiatry residency at Massachusetts General Hospital and McLean Hospital. Elsa Lichman retired after a 43-year career in social work. She sings, writes and even went swimming with wild manatees off the Florida coast. Carla Lipsig-Mummé teaches work and labor studies at York University in Toronto. She is researching the role of labor unions and work in the struggle to slow climate change, and is partnering with unions to broaden their climate work. Carla and her husband, John, an architect working with Habitat for Humanity, have one daughter, Claire, who is a labor lawyer teaching at the University of Windsor. After more than 45 years in college and university teaching, Roberto “Bob” Márquez recently entered the ranks of the retired as the William R. Kenan Jr. Professor Emeritus of Latin American and Caribbean Studies at Mount Hol­yoke College. Among the honors he received during his career as a scholar, literary critic and translator were Cuba’s Nicolás Guillén Centennial Commemorative Medal for his work on Guillén, a Cuban poet; a Luis Reyes Rivera Lifetime Achievement Award; and a New England Council of Latin American Studies Prize for Translation for his collection “Puerto Rican Poetry: An Anthology From Aboriginal to Contemporary Times.” He is currently at work on a memoir of his years in Spanish Harlem. He and his wife, Madelaine Samalot Márquez ’69, divide their time between their home in Amherst, Massachusetts, and Puerto Rico. Michael Moscovich, P’99, writes, “Packed in my law practice after 46 years. Wintering in Indian Wells, California. Anybody want to play?” After graduating from Brandeis 50 years ago, Jonathan Porath became a rabbi, moved to Jerusalem, and worked for the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee in the Soviet Union and Russia (which he visited 175 times). He is now a full-time grandfather to four. He comes to the United States periodically to speak and teach. The URL for his website is Vineeta Rai, the first woman to serve as revenue secretary in India’s Federal Ministry of Finance, retired from government service in 2014. A resident of Delhi, she serves on the boards of several companies and organizations. She enjoys seeing Brandeis friends when they visit.

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