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The Langston Joules  currently works as a Staff Engineer at an electric utility company. His role is mainly to support construction teams via procuring substation electrical equipment. He earned his undergraduate degree from NYU Tandon School of Engineering in Electrical Engineering and his graduate degree from Drexel University in Electrical Engineering. He aspires to live his best financial, spiritual and physical life. He enjoys basketball, watching Netflix shows, traveling and volunteering. Guilty Pleasure: Bob's Burgers

Papermade is a Clinical Genetic Care Advisor at a renowned Hospital. She earned her undergraduate degree from Rutgers University in Anthropology and Environmental Studies. She is currently enrolled at NYU earning her Master's degree in Public Health with a concentration in Environmental Public Health Sciences. Her interests lie in the relationship between public health and the environment, from zoonotic diseases such as COVID-19 to fine particle exposure at street levels.  She aspires to a life long career advising individuals and organizations on how to secure public health. Her hobbies include a number of activities to keep physically active especially dancing, swimming, and team sports like volleyball. She encourages those around her and Black Hypothesis listeners to work toward achieving their personalized physical, emotional, intellectual, social, spiritual, environmental, occupational goals. Favorite Motto: Live Well and Love Hard.



"As someone with minimal interest in science and technology (but I’m trying to broaden my horizons lol) I find myself looking forward to each weeks episode."

- ComeSeeAboutT, Apple Podcast Review

"This is a fun and cool STEM PODCAST BY AND FOR BLACK folks or folks who care about Black folks."

- Video Lover, Apple Podcast Review

Join Papermade and The Langston Joules as they embark on a mission to spawn a new wave of Black techies, scientists, engineers and medical professionals by increasing Black people’s interest in STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) through exploring science from a Black perspective and bringing the diaspora’s STEM feats to the forefront. 

The racial and ethnic workforce in most STEM fields must be diversified in order to meet the current and future challenges of our rapidly changing country. We have seen the negative implications of STEM’s lack of diversity through high maternal mortality rates among Black women due to doctors not taking their medical concerns seriously, racial bias in artificial intelligence, the lead water crisis in the Black cities of Flint, Michigan and Newark, New Jersey; and the environmental racism that is accelerating due to climate change to name a few.

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