CANDIDATE STATEMENTS


Cast your vote here.



Candidates for Vice Presdident


Carol Bailey
Carol Bailey is an Associate Professor in the English Department at Westfield State University in Massachusetts, where she teaches courses in World, Postcolonial, Caribbean and Cross-Cultural, and Women’s Literatures. She is the author of A Poetics of Performance: The Oral-Scribal Aesthetic in Anglophone Caribbean Fiction (UWI Press, 2014), and co-editor (with Stephanie McKenzie) of the forthcoming Pamela Mordecai’s Selected Poems.

I have served in a number of capacities that have provided me with some valuable administrative, public and human relations, as well as organizational experiences. Among the recent ones are:

Professional Service
  • 2014-Present, Founder and Chair/Organizer: Annual Cross-Cultural Symposium, Westfield State University
  • 2017-2019: Director: Diversity Across the Curriculum, Westfield State University
  • 2013-2014: Chair: Departmental Curriculum Committee
  • 2015-2019: Founding Chair Diversity Committee, Westfield State University, English Department
  • 2013-2014: Member and recording secretary: Academic Policy Committee
Community Service
  • 2014-pesent: Founding executive member and secretary of the Africana collaborative, a community-based non-profit and charitable organization that provides economic, social, psychological support to its members and their families.
  • 2014-2020: Member of the Board of Directors, First Baptist Church Amherst
  • 2018-2020: Chair of the Board of Directors, First Baptist Church Amherst


Diane Brown
Diane Brown is currently a graduate student in the Department of Modern Languages and Literatures at The University of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica, and is Head of Department of Modern Languages at Jamaica College. Additionally, she has been a foreign language high school teacher in Kingston, Jamaica, for at least twenty-one (21) years since she was 19+ years old, specifically teaching Spanish Language, Spanish Literature and French Language, and is now an External Examiner (for Spanish and French for both CSEC and CAPE) for the Caribbean Examinations Council, an external regional examining body for high school leavers from Grades 11-13.

I believe that Ms. Brown is qualified to be a member of the Executive Board of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars as her interests and work are specifically focused on the reinscription Francophone and Afro-Latin American gender and racial identities. In addition, she has, and is willing to amplify the voices of women of all echelons of the society and is resolved to advance the importance of women’s cultural and political rights.



Candidates for Archivist


Dr. Michael Grafals
Assistant Teaching Professor, Department of English
Florida International University

Michael Grafals is assistant teaching professor in the Department of English at Florida International University. He regularly teaches courses on Caribbean, African and US Latinx literatures and is working on "Detoured Island," a manuscript on the way diaspora as an identity-in-process is represented in Puerto Rican literature as a means of reimagining community within the island. Michael is interested in fantasy and the hermeneutics of the African diaspora in Caribbean literature. He has published a chapter on shamanic activism and critical theory in the poetics of Gloria Anzaldúa and Wilson Harris and an essay on hermeneutic distanciation and utopia in Chicanx fiction. He received his PhD in Comparative Literature at the University of California, Santa Barbara in 2017.

The position of archivist for ACWWS is one that I will take up with great interest and respect for the deep scholarly and creative memory that goes back to the First International Conference of Caribbean Women Writers at Wellesley College, organized by Professor Selwyn Cudjoe in 1988. In the volume Caribbean Women Writers: Essays from the First International Conference, the edited collection that emerged from this conference, Cudjoe writers that the conference "seeks to rescue and give expression to voices that have not always been heard as loudly and as clearly as they should have been" (7). It is in the spirit of this foundational conference that I wish to preserve and further assist in the efforts of ACWWS to provide spaces where Caribbean women voices are honored and studied through efforts like our conferences and our journal MaComère, among our other initiatives. I am looking forward to my service and my further engagement with a scholarly community that reflects my values and research interests.



Candidates for Publications Editor


Cécile Accilien
Professor and chair in the Interdisciplinary Studies Department at Kennesaw State University in Kennesaw, Georgia. Her area of studies are Francophone African and Caribbean Literatures and Cultures and Film & Media Studies; Her primary research areas are Caribbean Popular Cultures, Film and Media Studies, Women, Gender & Sexuality Studies. She is the author of Rethinking Marriage in Francophone African and Caribbean Literatures (Lexington Books, 2008). She is finishing a co-edited volume Teaching Haiti from Transdisciplinary Studies (forthcoming with University Press of Florida, 2021) and a monograph temporarily titled Haitian Hollywood: Representing Haiti and the Haitian Diaspora in Popular Cinema (under contract with SUNY Press). In 2019, she became the chair of the Editorial Board of the journal Women, Gender and Families of Color. She is also on the advisory board of the Haitian Studies Association.

I believe I am qualified to serve as Publications Editor based on my interest and experience. I am currently the chair of the Editorial board for the Journal Women, Gender and Families of Color. My duties include working closely with the editor and the editorial board members in matters related to editing manuscripts and identifying readers who can provide feedback for specific articles based on their research. Additionally, I have been serving as a referee for the journal L’Erudit Franco-Espagnol since 2011. I have served as reviewer for different presses including Scholastic Press, Lexington Books, University of Virginia Press and Rutgers University Press. In 2018 with ACWWS president Dr. Giselle Anatol I co-organized the symposium “The Unexpected Caribbean.” We are currently guest editors for a special double issue that resulted from the conference. It is scheduled to come out in late spring 2021 and Fall 2021. It will be published by Women, Gender and Families of Color. I have co-edited two volumes: Revolutionary Freedoms: A History of Survival, Strength and Imagination in Haiti; Just Below South: Intercultural Performance in the Caribbean and the U.S. South. I have also co-written Haitian Creole Phrasebook and Francophone Cultures Through Film. I am a member of the College Language Association and the Haitian Studies Association. I recently published the following work:
  • “A Conversation about Failed DEI Moments: Accented Others, Women, Immigrants, Killjoys” (co-author with Anne Dotter) in Confronting Critical Equity and Inclusion Incidents on Campus: Lessons Learned and Emerging Practice edited by Hannah Oliha-Donaldson. (Routledge Press, 2020).
  • “Haiti and the Dominican Republic: Teaching about the Un/Friendly Neighbors of Hispaniola” in Racialized Visions: Haiti and the Hispanic Caribbean ed. Vanessa K. Valdès. (State University of New York Press, 2020).
  • Perspectives 7A: “Teaching as an ‘Other’” (pages 142-144) in Campus Carry: Confronting a Loaded Issue in Higher Education edited by Patricia Somers and Matt Valentine (Harvard Education Press, 2020 (****minor publication)

I would love to have the opportunity to be a more integral part of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars (ACWWS) and serve as Publications Editor.


Marie Alexandra Cornelius
Dr. Cornelius is the Director of the Center for Women’s and Gender Studies (CWGS) at Florida International University (FIU). Appointed in 2020, she leads the Center in promoting women’s and gender studies research, curricular development, and Miami based community partnerships. Dr. Cornelius joined the Department of History and the African and African Diaspora Studies (AADS) Program in 2006 and was promoted to Associate Teaching Professor in 2019. She earned her Ph.D. in American History from Washington University, St. Louis, after completing an M.A. in American History at Purdue University and a B.A. in History at Hunter College, City University of New York. Her research and teaching expertise is in Race, Gender and Science, and African American Women’s Intellectual History. Committed to intersectional approaches to the study health and wellness, Cornelius created and established the Health Humanities Certificate program at FIU. Her publications include “‘A Taste of the Lash of Criticism’: Racial Progress, Self-Defense, and Christian Intellectual Thought in the Work of Amelia E. Johnson.” in Toward an Intellectual History of Black Women Mia Bay, Farah Jasmine Griffin, Martha Jones, and Barbara Savage eds. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2015.

I write to indicate my interest in serving as the ACWWS Publications Editor. While working with Vice President Donna Aza Weir Soley’s team on the ACWWS 2021 Conference Committee, I was inexorably drawn to the MaComere Journal. Beckoned by the iconic artistry displayed on the journal covers, I could not resist the urge to explore each and every volume. I read the heartfelt tributes to well-known writers including June Jordan, Barbara Christian, and Beryl Gilroy and discovered new writers who captured my attention. I found not only accounts of lives well lived, but also evidence of the love and respect with which members of the ACWWS community honored their intellectual mothers, at times, in open defiance of the vagaries of the literary marketplace. As the Director of the Center for Women’s and Gender Studies (CWGS) at Florida International University (FIU), I promote intersectional approaches to research and curricular development in the broad fields of Law and Social Justice, Health Humanities, and the Arts. Consequently, I appreciate and will continue to support the transdisciplinary nature of MaComere. Moreover, I was intrigued by the poetry and scholarly reviews of many who now have become well-established in their careers. Indeed, the journal functions not only as an archive, but also as a reader’s guide to future worlds and possibilities opened up by Caribbean women writers and their geographically distant and, yet, ever connected descendants.

If chosen to become the editor, I hope to continue the tradition of publishing side by side creative and scholarly work that embraces interdisciplinary research. I will encourage the continued focus on Caribbean and Caribbean diaspora creative writing and scholarship. In doing so, I will propose -- in consultation with the Editorial Board and the Executive Committee – themed journals, so as to better appreciate the nuances of regional, gendered, and cultural differences while creating opportunities to become more aware of the global ties that bind. As the Director of CWGS, my style of leadership is collaborative, supportive, and results oriented and I will carry that style into my duties as editor. I will solicit essays and creative writing and liaise with the Editorial Board, ACWWS’s leadership, and contributors in a timely and efficient fashion. Finally, I will continue to solicit cover art that will serve to honor the MaComere’s Journal’s rebirth and continued legacy.


Adwoa Onuora
Senior Lecturer/Associate Professor in Women and Gender Studies at the University of the West Indies, Mona Campus where she teaches in the Institute for Gender and Development Studies. She has established expertise in educational equity and social change, and has published on critical pedagogy and educational transformation, indigenous epistemologies, as well as the intersection and impact of gender, sexuality/sexual orientation, race, ethnicity, class, abilities, and culture on women’s lived experiences. Her research interests include areas such as Women, Gender and Transformative Education, Critical, Feminist and Maternal Pedagogies, Social Reproduction, Care Policies and the Care Economy, Sexualities and Gender Based Violence. Her book, “Anansesem: Telling Stories and Storytelling African Maternal Pedagogies” published by Demeter Press (2015), presents readers with an opportunity to become acquainted with and expand their knowledge of Anansi in a context that frames African-Canadian mothers as knowledge producers. More specifically, the book engages issues such as the politics of Black hair, sexual awakening, internalised anti-African racism, and Afro-indigenous rites of passages. Adwoa has been published in journals including the Canadian Woman Studies/les cahiers de la femme, Caribbean Quarterly: A Journal of Caribbean Culture, Cultural Studies <=> Critical Methodologies and the Journal of Motherhood Initiative for Research and Community Involvement (JMI).

Publishing and editing have both played a central role in my life as an academic. While completing my doctoral studies at the University of Toronto’s, Ontario Institute for Studies in Education (OISE), I served as a member of the editorial board of the Journal of Motherhood Initiative for Research and Community Involvement (JMI Issue 3.1) between September, 2011 and May 2012. During this period, I attended face to face meetings of the board members, reviewed and provided substantive feedback on manuscript submissions for consideration, and contributed to the final decision making on which articles would be included in the final issue. Over the years, I have also served as Manuscript Reviewer for peer reviewed journals such as Cultural Dynamics (April 2016), Environmental Development (November 2014), and Storytelling, Self, Society: An interdisciplinary Journal of Storytelling Studies (October, 2020).

In 2017, I co-organized the Tanya Stephens Symposium where I contributed to the production of a “Call for Papers” soliciting contributions in the form of oral presentations from artistes, activists and academics. A selection of the presentations later formed the basis for a co-edited book length volume in the Jamaican Sound Culture Series,“Rough Riding: Tanya Stephens and the Power of Music to Transform Society” (2020), published by The University of the West Indies Press. More recently, I serve as guest co-editor of the special issue of the Caribbean Review of Gender Studies (CRGS), “Teaching Feminisms”.

If elected as Publications Editor, I will bring the knowledge, experiences and perspectives gained from serving in the above mentioned roles to building on the current work of the association. I am committed to advancing the broad mandate of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars (ACWWS) (that of supporting the production and dissemination of orature and literature on Caribbean Women artists, scholars and activists) and to making a positive impact. I look forward to serving you!



Candidates for Secretary


Daniele Bobb, PhD
Institute for Gender and Development Studies: Nita Barrow Unit
The University of the West Indies, Cave Hill Campus, Barbados
daniele.bobb@cavehill.uwi.com

Dr. Daniele Bobb is an Afro-Caribbean feminist whose work and interest include gender and development, government and social policies, regional and international relations, mothering, and women and work. Dr. Bobb has a Ph.D. in Gender and Development from the Institute for Gender and Development Studies: Nita Barrow Unit (IGDS:NBU), The University of the West Indies, Cave Hill. Among her literary work is a Ph.D. thesis which centered on how women negotiate and navigate motherhood and work within the context of neo-liberalism. She completed a BSc. Psychology with Political Science (First Class Honours) and a Master of Philosophy in Political Science at the University of the West Indies, Cave Hill Campus. Dr. Bobb is currently employed as a lecturer at the IGDS:NBU, where she is effectively involved in the departments outreach, activism and feminist pedagogical activities. In addition to publishing in the field of gender and education, Dr. Bobb is presently working on a single author manuscript, and has several publications forthcoming including a co-edited book on marginalized groups in the Caribbean.

It is an honour to be nominated for the post of ‘Secretary’ on the ACWWS Executive Board. While the demands of being an academic are intense, and I worry about balancing effectively, I believe the unifying and visibility mandate of this organization forms an integral part of our responsibility as intellectuals. After much thought, and given my research and work experience, training, and personality, I have decided to accept the nomination.

I am a young ambitious academic driven to make life more equitable for all. At present, my specific research undertaking is around women in the Anglophone Caribbean with a focus on mothers. However, throughout my academic and professional career, I have attended numerous conferences where I presented on political leadership, the psychology of politics, research methodology in Caribbean feminism, the relevance of the Commonwealth, economic justice and sustainability, the ideal neoliberal citizen, motherhood and state, sexual health and GBV, and the impact of COVID-19 on vulnerable communities.

My skills have been honed by years of research experience in Caribbean issues and development. My most recent experience has been managing an online course in collaboration with UN Women and ParlAmericas which prepared persons for sub-regional conversations on the Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action ahead of negotiations at the 64th session of the Commission on the Status of Women (CSW64) in March 2020. In collaboration with CARICOM, CIWiL UN Women, ParlAmericas and WFD, I organized and coordinated a CARICOM conference “Building a Coordinated Position for Caribbean negotiations on Beijing +25 Platform for Action” held February 10 – 11, 2020 in Barbados. This was attended by regional government ministers, parliamentarians, regional CSOs and NGOs. In addition to arranging local logistics, my role was to disseminate invitations, arrange travel and accommodation, maintain communication with regional CSOs and NGOs, and ensure the smooth execution of the conference.

Additionally, my ability to coordinate workshops and seminars, manage projects, define problems, collect data and analyse documents has allowed me to successfully support the completion of several research and outreach projects within and outside of my department at the University. In 2019, I was the sole coordinator of the ‘13th Caribbean Institute in Gender & Development: An Intensive Training Programme’ which is the Caribbean region’s premier gender and development training programme. The responsibilities included: submitting a proposal for funding to various agencies, sending out a call for participation, chairing committees on the selection of participants and development of the curriculum, arranging travel and accommodation for participants, maintaining communication with thirty-two (32) participants, preparing the timetable, organizing at least twenty (25) facilitators for the programme, arranging panel presentations, arranging oral presentations of participants research projects, coordinating tutors to assist participants with their research projects, organizing cultural activities for participants, mailing certificates to participants, submitting a report to the funders on the programme. I received high praise from all participants and facilitators. Additionally, in 2018 I intricately assisted my department with the organization and execution of the IGDS regional conference, “Global Feminisms and the Anti-Colonial Project”. This conference welcomed over 150 national, regional and international participants. In addition to the technical preparations, I was tasked with communicating all necessary information to participants, organizing the panels, creating the logistical booklet for dissemination, and ensuring the successful execution of daily activities during the conference.

As a Research Assistant, I was often tasked with completing minutes for specific meetings. I also transcribed interviews from departmental research projects. As such, I am very efficient in note taking and typing; more importantly I can communicate key information succinctly. I enjoy collaborative activities and serve on several Committees and Boards at the UWI, Cave Hill. I am highly analytical and meticulous, and always meet deadlines with expected results, performing at the highest levels of productivity and efficiency. I look forward to the opportunity to serve on the ACWWS Executive Board.


Leah Rosenberg
Leah Rosenberg is associate professor of English at the University of Florida. She is the author of Nationalism and the Formation of Caribbean Literature (2007) and co-editor with J. Dillon Brown of Beyond Windrush: Rethinking Postwar West Indian Literature (2015). She currently is at work on a history of Caribbean writers and tourism. She serves as co-chair of the scholarly advisory board for the Digital Library of the Caribbean (www.dloc.com).

I would like to serve as secretary of the Association of Caribbean Women Writers and Scholars, so that I can support the invaluable work the ACWWS has done in fostering scholarship on Caribbean women writers, in mentoring young scholars, and in introducing Caribbean women writers to scholars. I gave my first paper at the ACWWS Winds of Change conference held at Florida International University in 1996. MaComère published my first article. The scholars I met at that conference are still my mentors and friends, a quarter century later. In those 25 years, my research and my teaching have focused on Caribbean women writers and the role of gender in Caribbean literature and British colonialism. I have served as graduate coordinator for the English Department at the University of Florida. In this position, I worked to increase funding, support students of color and other underrepresented minorities, provide more training in professionalism, and introduce programming for doctoral students seeking diverse careers (2015-2018; fall 2021- ). I am co-chair of the scholarly advisory Board of the Digital Library of the Caribbean (www.dloc.com). In this position, I have worked since 2007 to build the literary collection and the library’s support for collaboration in teaching and research. I hope to use this experience to assist with the ACWWS Graduate Student Essay Contest and other efforts to support young scholars and to liaison with the dLOC. I am particularly indebted to Helen Pyne Timothy, the ACWWS founding president, who taught me Caribbean literature and suggested that I submit an abstract the 1996 conference. I would appreciate the opportunity to show my gratitude to her and to the organization she founded.



Candidates for Social Media Publicist


Marissel Hernández Romero Marissel Hernández Romero is Black Puerto Rican Scholar. Currently she is an Assistant Professor at Alfred University. She holds a Ph.D. in Hispanic and Portuguese-Brazilian Studies from The Graduate Center, CUNY. She has developed a research starting from Brazilian Marginal Literature movement proposing a reading of new representations of the social bandit in the contemporary sociocultural context. In her research she addresses how the forgotten, marginalized and excluded sectors of Latin American and Caribbean societies frequently express themselves in contemporary cultural movements and through social networks. Currently she is working on a new comparative project that involve Afrofuturism in Brazil, as well as with the Hispanic Caribbean. This new project proposes a dialogue between current theoretical reflections on sound, as a key factor to understand social processes, and an ethnographic approach towards the study of social movements. She collaborates for Periódico Claridad. She has also collaborated as a translator of texts from Portuguese to Spanish of the Brazilian authors, Machado de Assis, Roberto de Sousa Causo and Lu Ain Zaila. She has also worked in film production as Production Assistant, Project Coordinator, and Associate Producer.

The nomination to the ACWWS Social Media Publicist position comes as a surprise that I accept with enthusiasm. Although I do not have preparation in Publicity, in recent years, I have engaged in research that explores today's practices of user-generated content (UGC) platforms such as Facebook by writers in Brazil and the Hispanic Caribbean. This research is how I keep up to date with what happens with these spaces and use them to advance specific projects such as the ACWWS. Working as a Project Coordinator and Associate Producer in the film industry, I have become a pragmatic and flexible leader when addressing unforeseen challenges. These experiences have provided me useful skills for taking up publicist responsibilities such as manage the organization's social media profiles execute effective marketing strategies to help build brand awareness, and promote the organization's creative and scholarly events, collaborating with peers and overseeing different projects, and other responsibilities that come with the position. As a young scholar, I understand the need for networking to succeed in this career, so I am eager to engage with ACWWS as a Social Media Publicist to support us in navigating and flourishing in our professional endeavors. I look forward to taking an active role as Social Media Publicist.



Candidates for Treasurer


Dr. Allison E. Francis
Dr. Allison E. Francis is a Professor of English, and English Department Chair at Chaminade University of Honolulu in Hawaii who teaches and publishes scholarship in fields including 19th Century African American and Caribbean Women’s Literature, Victorian Literature, Scottish Literature, Theatre and Poetry, Vodou in Haiti, and Women’s Fantasy Literature.

She co-edited South Sea Encounters: Nineteenth-Century Oceania, Britain, and America published with Routledge in 2018, which includes her chapter “Ernest Hogan’s Colored All-Stars Minstrel Show: A Case of Racial Discrimination in the Republic of Hawaii.” Her chapter, “Contextualizing Escape in the Neo-Slave Narratives of Sherley Anne Williams’ Dessa Rose and Octavia Butler’s Kindred,” was published last year in Human Contradictions in Octavia E. Butler’s Workby Springer. She is collaborating on another scholarly collection tentatively titled Scottish Literature and the South Seas: Cross-Cultural Connections.

She is also an actor, director, and a performance poet who shared her creative work, "Mulatta—Not So Tragic,” with poet-activist Karla Brundage, at this year’s ACCWS conference. As a playwright, Dr. Francis completed an adaptation of James Weldon Johnson’s novella, The Autobiography of an Ex-Colored Man. She also archived Chocolate Cake, an 8:46-minute play commemorating George Floyd’s death, to The Breath Project 2020.

Aloha and greetings. Mahalo for this exciting nomination to serve on the ACWWS Executive Board. I have extensive experience as a Treasurer, so I am familiar with the protocols required to collect dues, maintain financial records, manage accounts receivable and payable files, and to prepare and deliver treasurer’s reports to the Board. I currently serve as Treasurer for my university’s regional chapter of the American Association of University Professors (AAUP) in Hawaii, and I have been serving as Vice-President and Treasurer for my condominium’s Association of Apartment Owners’ Board (AOAO) for over four years. In addition, I served as the treasurer for a regional arm of the AFG Group Inc. for three years, so as you can see, I am no stranger to compiling and preparing financial records. I value the opportunity to serve on this next ACWWS Executive Board because I believe in the mission and vision of this association, and the objective to “promote the literature and orature of Caribbean women, and Caribbean women’s art and cultural production.”

Moreover, engaging in this literature, and with the wonderful scholars, writers and performers who compose this community, brings me back to my literary roots. So, now it is my turn to give back to this vibrant organization through my dedicated, and committed service. I pledge to faithfully serve as your Treasurer if I am chosen to sit on the Executive Board. Mahalo!


Jheanell Haynes
MA, African and African Diaspora Studies, Florida International University

I write to introduce myself and to relay my interest in the Treasurer position in your organization. I have over 8 years of managerial experience in the field of operations and feel I would be an asset to your group of distinguished women writers. As the current Learning Center Office Manager at Lindamood-Bell Learning Processes Center, I assist in developing and implementing individualized educational programs for students and adults to ensure that our students learn to their full potential. I coordinate with clients, professionals as well as 60 other locations to facilitate business profitability.

Over the course of my employment with Lindamood-Bell, I have led a team of 20-25 clinicians for smooth day-to-day operations. I have assisted in building the capacity of our team to meet goals, by understanding and pushing the individuals to execute on key priorities, ensuring the long-term stability of the company. I update and maintain a variety of client and professional information databases and systems while establishing and maintaining files for records management, payroll and billing. I also research and analyze data and trends to prepare for presentations, professional networking events and informational overviews. I function as a resource to our clients as well as our dedicated staff. I also spearhead special projects, outreach, marketing, hiring, the new hire process and employee training all while maintaining confidentiality of sensitive information.

I have also been actively involved in community service based initiatives to help women, children and the elderly within the Broward and Miami- Dade community. Throughout my academic and professional career I have always strived to be a dynamic leader as well as a team player. As a graduate student I served as the President of my Graduate Student Association I had the opportunity to plan civic and cultural endeavors on the Florida International University (FIU) campus and in the Broward and Miami- Dade community. My commitment to service has also afforded me the opportunity to plan various professional development workshops and to coordinate a graduate symposium to benefit the undergraduate and graduate community at FIU.

My passion for learning, and communication skills allow me to work well with and understand the needs of students, teachers, administrators and other professionals. In addition, I am detail-oriented and able to multitask to successfully complete projects and meet deadlines as they occur. My experience in managing my team and our center, in conjunction with my positive attitude and fervor for growth as a professional woman make me ideally suited to take on the role. I know that my specific skills and belief in team work, communication, mentorship and empowerment as a pathway to success will mesh well with that of your organization.

Please let me know if I can provide you with any further information. I look forward to speaking with you in more detail and encourage you to contact me at your convenience. I appreciate your time and consideration.




Cast your vote here.

 
© ACWWS 2015