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“Mission driven companies are the future,” Shahid said. “We can reimagine the world such that everything we do and the best of what we do has impact at its core and we’ll all be better off.”
The Impact Stage’s events included the final judging of Forbes’s $1 Million Change the World competition. Jeffrey Martín won the grand prize of $425,000 for his educational enterprise honorCode, which introduces computer coding lessons into K-12 classrooms in Atlanta.
The event also featured a preview showing of the pilot of the Amazon Video original series Good Girls Revolt, which portrays female journalists in 1969 who fought sexism in the workplace. Creators and actors from the show then joined a panel to discuss gender discrimination.
“We’re all speaking about [the issue] which is a fantastic thing,” said Good Girls Revolt actor Anna Camp, who is also known for her roles in Pitch Perfect and The Help. “I think we’re speaking about it more so, especially now because of this heated election that’s happening.”
Astronaut Sophie Milam spoke about the way gender roles played out while she lived in a hub simulation of Mars for 8 months with three men and two other women.
“Everyone cooked, everyone cleaned, everyone was chief engineer, everyone was chief scientist,” Milam said. “It was extraordinarily gratifying to see that all of these gender roles that people get so wrapped up in, they don’t exist unless there is a driving force behind them.”
Other speakers at Impact Stage included Black Lives Matter activist Deray Mckesson, MuslimGirl founder and editor-in-chief Amani Al-Khatahtbeh, “liberal redneck” comedian Trae Crowder and model and author Chrissy Teigen ufxmarkets .
Jessica Charles, a Forbes event coordinator working at Impact Stage, graduated from Northeastern in 2009 with a degree in journalism.
“There are no words to be as proud as I am right now of Northeastern and how open they were to having the event here, how revolutionary the school is and how much it’s changed since I’ve graduated,” Charles said. “I have no doubt in my mind that we’ll one day see a Northeastern student on [stage].”
Sonja Pankow, who graduated from Northeastern in 2016 with a degree in corporate communications, said she came to the conference to get ideas for another Boston conference that she is helping to plan.
“When I saw all the different locations, they had the big tents at the City Hall Plaza and obviously Harvard Business School, I didn’t really expect Northeastern to be on that list of locations, so that was awesome,” Pankow said. “This feels like coming home.”
Alyssa Palmquist, a global health care fellow working at Gardens for Health International, said she appreciated the variety of perspectives the stage offered. She also said she was struck by the way the speakers encouraged young entrepreneurs to take action.
“I heard again and again ‘just do it,’” Palmquist said. “I think that was the main takeaway: You need to just put your idea out there.”
Photo by Caroline Boschetto