On the night of Wednesday, September 20, as the final portion of its biweekly senate hearing, the Illinois Tech Student Government Association (SGA) announced the results of its 2017-2018 student senators, which have been reproduced below:

Armour College of Engineering (Total votes: 280 for 7 seats) 

New Senators:

Eric Scott (143 votes)

Julia Briden (90 votes)

Monica Bhagavan (88 votes)

Samantha Hudson (76 votes)

Atirah Winford (58 votes)

Aaditya Mittal (56 votes)

—–

Runners-up:

Jacob DiGiorgio (50 votes)

William Blodgett (34 votes)

No confidence (27 votes)


College of Architecture (Total votes: 69 for 2 seats)  

New Senators:

Christina Hiotaky (44 votes)

Erin Nelson (29 votes)

—–

Runners-up:

Joel Meyer (19 votes)

No confidence (7 votes)


College of Science (Total votes: 113 for 2 seats) 

New Senators:

Mahmoud Kahck (67 votes)

Kian Madani Neishaboori (39 votes)

—–

Runners-up:

No confidence (18 votes)


Lewis College of Human Sciences (Total votes: 25 for 1 seat)  

New Senators:

Michal Machesky (22 votes)

——

Runners-up:

No confidence (3 votes)


School of Applied Technology (Total votes: 34 for 2 seats) 

New Senators:

Rosana Sincere (28 votes)

Jeremy Rashkow (25 votes)

Runners-up:

No confidence (4 votes)  


Stuart School of Business (Total votes: 14 for 1 seat) 

New Senators:

Narkis Anthony Garcia III (10 votes)

—–

Runners-up:

No confidence (4 votes)


It should be noted that the College of Science, School of Applied Technology, and Stuart School of Business all have open seats for the student senate. Any students in one of these academic colleges are encouraged to contact SGA if they are interested in filling of the open positions. SGA can be reached via email at sga@iit.edu.

On behalf of TechNews, I would personally like to congratulate the 2017-2018 SGA student senate on their newly acquired positions. As an outgoing senator myself, I feel qualified to say that this is vital position for improving the overall state of campus life. Each and every one of these new senators should be considered the first line in addressing student issues across all facets of the university. Any complaint or suggestion for improvement can and should be brought to the attention of one of these senators for them to then either relay it to the proper administrative bodies or incorporate them into the creation of a project. TechNews will continue to provide regular updates on the developments of SGA and the projects of its individual senators.

Categories: SGA

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