BRI Executive Team
Chief Program Officer
Stan joined the Bill of Rights Institute in 2018 and leads the Education Team, including Content, Programs, Outreach, and Teacher Services . He previously served as the president of the GFC Foundation, a Utah-based grantmaking foundation. He was the senior analyst for Probity Advisors, a registered investment advisor in Dallas, Texas, and worked in the technology industry as a software engineer and database developer. He serves on the board of the State Policy Network, and previously chaired the boards of Sutherland Institute, National Council for Adoption, and Legacy Films Foundation. Stan received an MBA from Southern Methodist University and a BS in computer science from Utah Valley University.
Contact Stan at email@example.com
Find Stan on
Is religious liberty important today? | Mark Rienzi & Montse Alvarado | Constitutional Conversations
Where did the idea of religious freedom come from in the United States? What is the importance of religious liberty today? Learn more from the executives at Becket Law.
Stan's Recommended Content
Frederick Douglass and Identity: Resurrection to the Heaven of Freedom
In this lesson, students will examine events in the life of Frederick Douglass, studying a turning point when he determined not to remain a slave.
George Washington’s Finest Hour: The Newburgh Conspiracy and Identity
In this lesson, students will evaluate George Washington’s actions to understand his approach to the principle of identity.
Votes for Women
Votes for Women: The Story of the Nineteenth Amendment guides students through the story of the women's suffrage movement in the United States. Through rich narratives, primary source activities, and classroom-ready lessons, the curriculum explores the people, places, and events of the suffragist movement, inspiring students through the perseverance and courage of those in the movement and asking them to consider how one is able to carry out long-term change in order to better align institutions with the principles of liberty, justice, and equality. This framing provides a structure that allows students to explore how the suffragists mapped out a pathway for change to achieve the vote through the Nineteenth Amendment. The resource also contains capstone projects so that students can use the lessons of this curriculum to make a positive impact in their own communities.