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“We’re looking for a new spin on how we can make people understand the potential of being in the Navy,” said Latasha Sukhu, the global chief learning and engagement officer at Young & Rubicam.
While hackathons typically attract computer science and computer engineering majors, recruiting journalism students was a priority for this event, adjunct journalism professor Aleszu Bajak said.
“CAMD was approached to help organize it to ensure that we got journalism students and storytellers,” Bajak said. “This is the first hackathon of its kind at Northeastern.”
Felippe Rodrigues, a graduate student studying media innovation, competed at the hackathon and helped create video game that evaluates multiple Navy positions with the help of iconic characters from Star Wars, Star Trek, Marvel Comics and more.
“I like [hackathons] because it is a cool way to get out of my comfort zone and work together with people of different backgrounds, skills and mindsets,” he said. “You can for sure draw from that experience and put it into your professional life. One clear example: being able to work in teams, which is one of the most sought skills right now.”
Correction: A previous version of this article misspelled Latasha Sukhu’s name and misstated her position.