2019-2020 MIT ReACT Computer and Data Science Certificate Program Graduation Celebration

GILLIAN WALSH: Welcome everyone. And thank you very
much for tuning in. I am Gillian Walsh. I am the academic
coordinator for MIT ReACT. I am both honored and
so excited to kick off this celebration for the
graduating class of the MIT ReACT Computer and Data
Science Certificate Program. I’d like to start with an
overview of our agenda. We will begin with remarks
from Vice President for Open Learning Sanjay Sarma. In addition to providing mindful
and enthusiastic leadership here at Open Learning, Dr. Sarma
is also the Fred and Daniel Fort Flowers Professor
of Mechanical Engineering here at MIT. Next, I will introduce what may
be a familiar face to some– faculty founder and professor
of civil and environmental engineering, Admir Masic. Dr. Masic’s personal
story of resilience led him to establish
ReACT in 2017 and has successfully led to
this, our second graduating cohort. We will then take time to
hear from ReACT 2019 alumnus and PhD student at Rice
University Fatima Alrashdan. Representing the Class of
2020 will be Mohammad Hizzani. Next, we will go on to the
moment that you have all been waiting for, the conferral
of the Computer and Data Science Certificate. Finally, we will close with
well wishes from MIT Corporation member and longtime supporter of
the ReACT program, Hala Fadel. In addition to advising
ReACT on its endeavors, Hala is also the founder and
chair of the MIT Enterprise Pan Arab Forum. Before we begin, we would
like to recognize our partners and supporters who help
us to deliver programs like this online
and on the ground. We would also like to
express our gratitude to our philanthropic supporters,
Hala Fadel, Said Darwazah, Richard and Marjorie Fields,
[? Su ?] [? Kim, ?] [? Farah ?] [? Sayegh, ?] Thomas
Ermacora, the MIT Arab Alumni Association, [INAUDIBLE],, and
the Western Union Foundation. Lastly, we invite
you to use the chat box provided to add
questions, comments, or well wishes to our graduates. And now without
further ado, I’d like to introduce Professor
Sanjay Sarma. SANJAY SARMA: Thank
you very much, Gillian. Isn’t it wonderful that
you’ve heard Gillian’s voice? So maybe seen her emails, but
you know actually physically are, at least in virtually,
seeing her for the first time. It’s such a great pleasure
to address you all. These are very
interesting times. I am speaking to you from MIT. MIT is a well-known institution. We give out undergraduate
degrees, which take four years. We give master’s degrees,
which take one or two years. They give PhD degrees, which
can take five, six, seven years. Now, the question, though, is– is this how things are
going to be in the future? What’s going to
change in the future? You see, what’s happening today
is that the way we educate is changing very rapidly,
and the way we work is changing very rapidly. No longer is it going
to be enough to get educated for four years and
that you’re ready for life. Any skill that you
use today is going to likely have to be
replenished, updated, maybe three years from now. Even something like
marketing is changing, but certainly, for in data
science, it’s changing. Entrepreneurship is changing. Mechanical engineering
is changing. Civil and environmental
engineering is changing, because
environmental regulations have changed. The technology’s changed. So in some ways, the
traditional model of four years, and you’re ready for life,
is a little bit suspect. The fact is you
have to be educated, and you have to be
educating yourself. I do educate myself
every day of your life. It’s sort of like working out. Imagine if I said
to you that you just need to exercise for the
first four years of your life, and you’ll be fit for
the rest of your life. And you know that’s
not going to work. You have to work out every day,
a few times a week to stay fit. The same is happening
with education. And to enable that, at
MIT, we are producing a whole series of new
modules, that we together refer to as agile
continuous education; massive open online
courses, certificate programs, like the
ones you’re doing; boot camps and apprenticeships,
like the apprenticeship some of you are going
to benefit from. So you, ladies and
gentlemen, are actually, in many ways, pioneers. Because you are
benefiting from what, I think, is the future
of traditional education. So that’s the first comment
I wanted to make to you. You are our aces. You are the first and
the early pioneers in agile continuous education. It’s a new pathway
for education. The second thing I
want to say to you– and maybe I’ll close with this– you are also CEOs. So you might say, well,
what am I a CEO of? Which company am I a CEO of? Well, you have just become
the CEOs of your own lives. What do I mean by that? In a company, you have a
chief marketing officer. Well, you have to be
the chief marketing officer of your own life. Companies have chief
technology officers. They’re all using zoom
and other technologies. You have to become
the chief technology officers of your own lives. What about the legal stuff? Many of you are refugees. You have already been through a
very difficult legal situation. You are, in many
respects, a legal officer. You are the chief legal
officer of your own life. Of course, you get other
expertise and consultants when you need it. But in some ways, what
I’m saying to you, is that in this new economy– of course, you might
work for a big company, and hopefully you’ll
do really well. But you, especially
this cohort, consists of people who have to be, and
who have been, and will have to continue to be, the
CEOs of your own lives, the chief marketing
officers of your own life, the chief legal officers
you have your own lives, the chief technology
officers of your own lives. So hats off to all of you. You are pioneers in agile
continuous education, and you’re becoming the
CEOs of your own lives. And have an extraordinary
event today, but really, best of luck
in your future endeavors. Thank you very much. It is not my great pleasure
to introduce someone who, as I said– who Gillian described
as the founder of this, is also, in my
view, a pioneer, who is both a refugee, but
also the CEO of his life and in some ways, launched
this– in every way, launched this whole
effort, Admir Masic. ADMIR MASIC: Thank you, Sanjay. Thank you for a
wonderful introduction. And it’s really
wonderful to be here, to see all of you
connected to basically get the certificate that, I
guess, as Sanjay said, will open great
opportunities for you in the very near future. So according to UNHCR,
there are 70 million people, forcibly displaced people,
in the world right now. I remember, when we started
ReACT, there were 65 million. So in only two
years, we increased the number of about 5 million,
which is a huge number. And when, with Sanjay and
other colleagues here at MIT, we started to think about
how we could help, and how can we create opportunities
for these people around the world to get
a quality education? We came up with the education
actually where they live, which is really key for ReACT. We came up with these three
pillars, three pillars of ReACT, that we believe
are the key for success in such a difficult and
challenging conditions. So one is the online
certification content. Certified content is important. Paid internships is
the second pillar. And the third pillar
is entrepreneurship. In our opinion,
these three pillars are important and
sufficient to really create the skills that will enable
you and open new opportunities for you in the future. So online certified programs
that we developed here at MIT, are definitely high quality. And we believe that we are
on a very good path there. We introduced the
paid internships that open opportunities for
you to show your skills in the, let’s say, network
where do you live and basically get
the opportunity to perhaps move from internship
into a permanent job. And of course, we believe
that you are leaders. You are the backbone
of your communities. And the entrepreneurship is
one of the key components in this process. And as Sanjay said, you
are CEOs of your lives. And this means that
entrepreneurship concepts are very important. So we launched the first
cohort two years ago. And these are results. Results are really important. Pilot cohort graduated 95%,
graduated in the program. 75% of newly employed students
attributed their new employment opportunity to ReACT. And more than 75%
of all the students are now considering
entrepreneurship or a startup as a career option. 50% of internships turn
into permanent jobs, a very important number. And of course, many of
them served as volunteers in your cohort. So let’s talk about your cohort. And here are some numbers. We launched it in fall of 2018. And we received more than
a thousand applications from 42 countries, mainly
from Middle East, 85%, but also 10% from Africa. And we admitted only 20 students
in Jordan and 10 students from rest of the
world after, you will agree with me, a
quite difficult math test and English test. So age ranges from 18 to
41 and average at about 26. And 55% of our
students are women. So this picture was taken about
a year ago in Amman, in Jordan. And you will find yourself
here amidst these trends and bootcampers. And I must say, this is a
wonderful moment for all of us. But in the past year,
you went through quite a difficult curriculum, a
curriculum of computer and data science at MIT ReACT,
that includes, of course, 601x by John Guttag
and Eric Grimson, Introduction to Computer Science
and Programming Using Python. We have a 602x, Introduction
to Computational Thinking and Data Science. And also, we have a
[? Explore ?] course on data science and
big data analytics, Making Data-Driven
Decisions for Professionals. In addition to these
three core subjects, we have also one or
two elective courses that are listed here,
including also courses from our partner [INAUDIBLE]. So these are numbers
of your class. And we are proud
of these numbers. Again, 93% completed
our program. We will be graduating
total of 28 students. You scored really
well, around 88%– let’s say 90%. So in average, you scored a good
A, A minus, in these courses. And you did internships in
these companies, our partners. I must say that there were
also remote internships with our partner
[INAUDIBLE] in Indonesia. So before we go to
graduation, I would like to remind you that we
also launched, in cooperation with MicroMasters program
in Data, Economics, and Development Policy,
the ReACT program, and we selected
the eight students that are located in Lebanon,
Rwanda, Kenya, South Africa, US, UK, Netherlands. And they are in varying
different stages of progress. And I’m mentioning this
also, because I would like to close on this map here. This is the map of countries
where ReACT operates. And I must say, you notice
that there are four continents that we operate in. I remember that, let’s say– I want you [INAUDIBLE]
to remember something, that we live in a new
world, especially when it comes to education. And in this new world,
for us, the people hungry for knowledge,
the education has really no borders. I really would thank
you to all of you for what you are doing to make
the education without borders. Thank you. GILLIAN WALSH: Thank you
very much, Professor Masic. We’d like to turn our attention
now to former student Fatima Alrashdan. Is Fatima here? SPEAKER: Yeah. GILLIAN WALSH: Welcome. FATIMA ALRASHDAN:
Can you hear me? GILLIAN WALSH: Yes. FATIMA ALRASHDAN: Yeah. GILLIAN WALSH: We are ready
to hear what you have to say. FATIMA ALRASHDAN: Yeah,
thank you, Gillian. So I would like to start by
congratulating the new cohort of alumni, whom I was really
delighted to meet in Amman a year ago. I’m pretty sure it was a busy
year for you, so well done in your achievement. And remember to
keep the momentum, because it is just
the beginning. I was extremely happy
meeting you in Amman and see the program, not
only continue, but also grow in both the
number of countries and the number of
students accepted. So we succeeded in being
a good first cohort, making the program continue. And I’m sure that you also did. I joined ReACT in
2018 as a student. And at that time, I was
doing my master’s degree in electrical engineering,
back in Jordan, which was a little bit
challenging, to manage two things in parallel. However, I would say
that the experience was totally rewarding. It is no doubt that
the computer and data science is one of the most
active fields nowadays and continue to engage
in almost all fields and aspects of our life. So it is extremely important
to have these skills. And now I even
appreciated this more when I started using these
skills in different projects I’m working in. And though there are different
sources to learn these skills, I think what is the
most special about ReACT is the close mentoring
you get and the pool of outstanding and motivated
people you are surrounded by. The program also went beyond
the computer and data science skills to [? sell ?] [? for ?]
professional and communication skills, with many workshops held
the first two weeks in Amman. Then we get the chance to
start the online courses and yet, continued to have
support from the programming staff and community. A few months later,
for me, I was chosen to [INAUDIBLE] to
a short internship program at CERN, the
European organization for nuclear research
at Switzerland. And beyond having an
office without a view, it was a great opportunity to
work closely on a real project and applying both
the programming and technical skills I
gained throughout the program and at the same time,
working in a team of people from different backgrounds
and different nationalities, having more and
more connections. After that, I was
done with my master’s. And I started the last course
in data driven decisions, through MITx, which I’m pretty
sure that you all enjoyed. We graduated a year ago,
but this was not the end. A month after our
graduation, I started my job at Alhassan
Technical University, which is the university
that hosted the program for the past two years. I used to work there
as a lecturer in both the electrical engineering
and the energy engineering departments. After that, I continued to have
support from both the staff and students, the whole
community of ReACT, to continue my studies. And here I am. Currently, I’m in
Houston, doing my PhD in electrical and
computer engineering in one of the top universities
of the United States, Rice University. I’m extremely interested
in the engineering fields. And I’m pretty sure,
like the people in ReACT whom I worked with,
know this very well. So I lately started my
research in this field, where I’m working on
a project on powering implanted neural
stimulators, that is used to stimulate
the nervous system, and help curing different
neurodegenerative diseases. And then I just wanted to say
that I don’t think that ReACT is a time-limited program, like
any workshop or training you go through. So you just finish
your coursework. You go to graduated,
and that’s it. I think it’s more on the
vision and philosophy beyond the program,
that is, whenever you have the chance, whenever
you have access for resources for a high-quality
education, then you have to keep in mind those
less fortunate people, who did not have this chance. So whenever or wherever
you have the opportunity to help these people, then
you definitely should. So congratulations again
and your achievements, and thank you. GILLIAN WALSH: Thank
you very much, Fatima. It’s wonderful. All right, next we’ll move on to
representing the class of 2020, Mohammad Hizzani. The floor is yours. MOHAMMAD HIZZANI: Oh, I’m here. So I’m really honored to speak
on the name of all my cohort. I’m going to just represent just
an interesting story of mine during this whole week
in a very short period. But I’m sure that all of
my colleagues’ stories are as interesting
as my story and maybe much more interesting. So when I saw the
ReACT ad on Facebook, I wanted to know more. So I asked a friend of mine. He was a former student
in the previous cohort. So I asked him to send
me the curriculum. When I saw the curriculum,
the first two courses, I’ve already seen before,
and I’ve already taken. So I thought of
myself, so I’m really signing up for this program
just for the last program [INAUDIBLE] that is. And once the program
started, I discovered that I was very naive. So once the program started,
it was insanely fast, quick, and intense. It was very intensive. It was very energetic. It really changed
me in many ways. So for instance,
I built my resume, which was just a one page
instead of five pages. And everyone who saw this
resume was astonished. And wow, you use
just the one base to represent all
your skills in it. And the energy I felt,
during this two weeks into workshops and even after,
I’ve completely changed. Till today, I still hear
[? Olivia ?] voices, as some of you
still hear it, when she is shouting in the evening,
I want to see all of you here at 8:30. Repeat after me, 8:30. so I’m not waking up
every day at 8:30, but I’m waking up early. I used to be a night owl. I’m now a morning bird. So also, for the
first time in my life, I got six invitations
for job interviews. And I was astonished. They were not just
any kind of company. They were top companies,
and some of them are multinational companies
and NGOs and agencies. And I, for the first
time in my life, not just [? because ?] I
had so many interviews, but I could also– which I did decline some
of the job offers I got. So I had to pick out between
the best, which I ended up doing my internship at UNICEF. So moving to my internship
at UNICEF, it was great. It was really marvelous. So UNICEF, it’s a
multinational agency. So basically, the official
language you’d speak usually is English. And every time, every
day, I meet new people. Every day, I meet a new person,
and I have to speak with them and make a new friendship. I made a lot of friendship
from people all over the world, from the US, UK,
Italy, Singapore, and many other countries. Not just that, I worked
with very dynamic teams. And as Robert once told us, that
this internship opportunities were not just gifts. We earned them. And we must prove that
we deserve to be chosen. In that way, I was the only data
science in the whole section. And in just the
three months, I wrote so many codes to analyze all
the statistics that they have for all the teams they got. And of this, I just
only use the knowledge I got from just the
first two courses. I didn’t use
machine-learning, because I haven’t learned them yet. But I did a lot
of many great job. And they were happy
also to offer me a job. But I wasn’t able to accept
it, since I was already got a scholarship to do my
PHD in electrical and computer engineering at University
of Lisbon, in Portugal. I was very excited. ReACT was a very important thing
to add also to my motivation letter on my resume, in order
to support my application. Now I’m working on a
neural network package using Julia language. Maybe some of you heard of. This package, or this open
source library, I’m working on is for testing the number
systems, which is part of my studies I’m working on. So I’m working on designing
the hardware chipsets for improving the performance
of the neural networks and machine-learnings. So eventually, ReACT
not just gave me the knowledge, which it was one
of the finest equalities I’ve ever gotten, it also gave
me access to opportunities that I’ve never dreamed of. It gave me also confidence. It gave me hope,
where people finally started to appreciate
my intelligence, my skills, my hard working. Yes, I got a PHD scholarship
in one of the most prestigious institutes in the field
of electrical and computer engineering. And I’m still confident. Even when I applied
for the scholarship, I was confident
that I can get it. And even if I couldn’t
get it, I was confident that I can apply again to any
other prestigious institute and still get in. So in that way, I
really want to thank everyone that made MIT
ReACT happen in this way. I want to at first
thank Professor Admir. He was the founder and
visionary behind this program. He was a refugee. He suffered, as we are
suffering right now. I want to thank him. I want to thank Robert Fadel
for his continuous support during his period. And I want also to thank Lauren. She was great. She was maybe the first
person we spoke with. And for sure, I want to thank
that great coordinator Gillian. She’s great It’s maybe our first
time to meet her virtually, unfortunately, but we
are thankful for all what you are doing for us, Gillian. I also want to thank
the MIT Bootcamp team. Wow, teams. You are doing a great,
especially [? Olivia– ?] [? SANJAY SARMA: ?] Woo! MOHAMMAD HIZZANI:
–who was the best. [? Them, ?] [? Ingrid, ?]
[? Mariah, ?] you all always were– I’m going to remember
you all the times. And even that workshop
was just two days, it changed me a lot, really. I want to also to thank MIT
[INAUDIBLE] [? Devices ?] team, [? Anna and ?] [? Nicholas. ?]
They did a great job. They show us how we can use
the IoT things and robotics to combine them with
the data science, which was a new idea for most of us. And special thanks to
Professor Eric Grimson and Professor John Guttag,
the teachers of the first two courses. They were maybe the most
effective professors on us and all the MIT
professors and teachers for all the courses we took. You all are doing
marvelous [INAUDIBLE].. I want to thank you all. And in the name of all
my colleagues, thank you. GILLIAN WALSH: Thank
you so much, Mohammad. That was fantastic. And thank you again, Fatima. All right, so I guess
now is the moment we’ve all been waiting for. So Dr. Masic will confer
your certificates. ADMIR MASIC: I guess I’m
going to read your names, hopefully correctly
pronounce them. And so we have Mohammad Noor
Khaled Qasem Abu Khalif. You will get the physical
certificates very soon. And digitally, you will
receive it, I guess, today. I have people nodding– GILLIAN WALSH: [INAUDIBLE] ADMIR MASIC: –which is great. And of course, they will be
signed by myself and Professor Sarma, Sanjay. So next is Adel Haidar. Congratulations, Adel. Next is Mohammad Shahin
and Samah Al-Zaro. Then we have Mohammad Hizzani. We heard from him today. Congratulations. Anas Al Hawwari,
a civil engineer– I remember that. And Islam Bojah– Bojah. That should be pronounced
Bojah, I guess. Then Mouaz Mohammad
Zafer Al Hosni. We have him here online. Congratulations;
Jessy Inga Volonté. We have our friends from
Africa connected, as well. Congratulations. Eiad Chaer–
congratulations, Eiad. Ruba Aburub– I don’t
know if she’s here connected, but congratulations. Laila Ghalib AlSaleh–
congratulations, Laila; Romain Ndikumuzima– I hope I pronounced it correct. Hajir Luay Abbas–
congratulations, Hajir; Doaa Hasan Kanan;
Tala Al-Jabery. Congratulations, Tala. Alice Burume– Alicer
should be connected. Congratulations. Batoul Abdulmalek;
Aimee Furaha Tuyirate– congratulations. Ahmad Subhi Alhadidi–
congratulations, Ahmad; [INAUDIBLE] Emery Nkurikiye– congratulations, Emery. Are you connected? I don’t see him. In any case, congratulations. Harout– [? SANJAY SARMA: ?] He’s
still on his honeymoon. ADMIR MASIC: Oh yeah, correct. Exactly. [LAUGHTER] The next is Harout Mardirossian. Congratulations, Harout. Mohammad Al-Alian–
congratulation, Mohammad. Abdelkhalik Aljuneidi,
our youngest participant– congratulations. Ruqayya Nayek Zakaria–
congratulations, Ruqayya, for achieving
this amazing goal. And congratulations to
everyone for making it through getting MIT
ReACT certificates. And I wish you all the best in
your incredible and wonderful future. Congratulations. And I guess, Gillian, you
will introduce Hala Fadel. GILLIAN WALSH: Yes, thank you
very much, Professor Masic. And congratulations, everyone. Lastly, we would like to hear
some closing well-wishers from Hala Fadel. Hala, whenever you’re
ready, the floor is yours. HALA FADEL: Hello. Good evening, everybody. It’s really an honor to be here. I would like to congratulate
you all on your certificates and thank the MIT Digital
Learning Initiative and Sanjay and Admir for all the work that
was put together to do this. Sanjay started his remarks
by saying you are pioneers. So that’s a word that is
very dear to my heart. I was surprised when he used
it because Pioneers, which is Ruwwad in Arabic, is the
name of the nonprofit I started in the Arab region about
10 years ago, Ruwwad Al-Tanmeya, that
delivers education in disenfranchised areas. And all the students I see
through this MIT ReACT class and through the
students, I see also, in Ruwwad and these
initiatives, are all profiles that are very impressive, not
just by their education level, but how much driven
they are in life and how much they can achieve
to change their communities, change their countries,
and change the world. So in fact, it might
be counterintuitive, but starting with a
challenge in life, being a refugee or coming
from a disenfranchised area, is the kind of resilience
that you need in today’s world to make it. I think, when I see different
kids coming from an environment where you have everything, is
not necessarily the best way to start in life. So I know it’s hard. But if you’re here,
it means you made it, and you have the
personality to make it through many obstacles in life. And for me, as a recruiter or
someone who invest in people, this is an asset. I look for these
kind of people, who have this kind of resilience. The second thing
Sanjay said is you’re the CEOs of your own life. That’s true. And the CEOs require
usually different skills, from the academic and
scientific skills, that you’ve been
learning at MIT ReACT and through the different
universities or education institutions that you’ve been
attending during your life. So being the CEO
of your own life requires some soft
skills that are not necessarily the hardcore
mathematical or computer science skills that you’ve
been learning at MIT. And one of those
skills is definitely having contacts and networking. So I would like you– I mean, my message is clear. Don’t be shy in life. Go get the contacts you need. And start maybe,
as a first step, to look at the class
you’re part of today and entertain the contacts you
have with the friends you’ve been meeting through
this class; maybe also, through the internships
you’ve been doing, thanks to MIT ReACT or
other internships– we’ve heard Mohammad having
lots of contacts for jobs. But it starts maybe by an email
you could be sending today after this virtual ceremony,
thanking all the people that have helped you reach
whatever steps you have reached today with these certificates. So it could be people from
the MIT Digital Initiatives, but also people that you’ve met
at the different companies you were interacting with. Keep and cherish these contacts. They are so valuable. And nurturing them
throughout your career will be something that
is really helpful. And also, I mean,
I’m ready if you need any contacts in the region. And I know Said Darwazah,
who co-founded initially this MIT ReACT
hub with me, would be very open to receiving
emails from you. So I’ll make sure you
get both of our emails after this conversation. And then the third
thing I wanted to share with you is the
importance of being global. This MIT ReACT
certificate is also a sign that you don’t think only
within your community or within your country. It means that you also have
reached a global institution, and you have a global mind. And this is very important,
especially for your learning. So cherish this. I was very impressed
with Fatima, who had a contact at CERN. Try to reach out to people. You have a magic stick with
this certificate on your resume. People will think
you’re credible, so use it to reach out to
people who are not necessarily in our region, which is
going through some troubles these days. So feel free to reach out and
[AUDIO OUT] that [INAUDIBLE] can have a container
of contacts. [INAUDIBLE] [AUDIO OUT] let me [AUDIO OUT]
and refugee artists, who came to Palestinian
camps in Lebanon, in the Palestinian
camp [INAUDIBLE].. And I’m talking about him today,
because he’s an [INAUDIBLE] [AUDIO OUT] he’s exhibiting. So from his small refugee camp
in Lebanon, Sabra, which is not the brightest of the
refugee camps, now he’s made it to [INAUDIBLE] as
one of the most famous artists there. So I thought he would be a
good source of inspiration. He actually used the material
from the camps to do his art. So your strength is
where you come from. It’s your resilience in life. You’re an inspiration
to all of us. So thank you, and I hope
to meet all of you soon. And make sure you
get our contacts to be able to reach out. Thank you and congratulations. GILLIAN WALSH: Thank
you very much, Hala. And thank you very much
for your kind words and for your support. Would you mind repeating
the name of the artist? I think you cut
out for one moment. Hala, would you mind
repeating the name of the artist you mentioned? HALA FADEL: Oh, sorry. Yes, Abdul Rahman Katanani. GILLIAN WALSH: Wonderful. HALA FADEL: Katanani–
K-A-T-A-N-A-N-I, Abdul Rahman Katanani. GILLIAN WALSH: Wonderful. Thank you very much. All right, everyone,
thank you again for joining us for this
very special event. We are so proud of all of
you, and we look forward to witnessing your very
bright futures unfold. Please be sure to visit
ReACT.MIT.edu [AUDIO OUT] and impact. Thank you very much. Bye-bye. [APPLAUSE AND CHEERS]

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