Rebecca Drachman

Rebecca brings a rigorous research and analytical lens to client work to help collaboratively tackle complex problems.

Prior to joining Camber, Rebecca worked in a number of academic fields, including epidemiological modeling, racial and ethnic disparities in healthcare delivery, and biotech. Most recently, she worked at the Mood Disorders Research Program at Yale School of Medicine, investigating structural brain correlates of Bipolar Disorder and societal stigma and misconceptions. Rebecca also worked with Camp Kesem, a national non-profit that provides free summer camp to kids affected by a parent’s cancer, to plan and deliver leadership and development training for teenage campers.

Rebecca graduated from Yale University with a BS in Psychology with Neuroscience. After a brief time on the East Coast, Rebecca is happy to be returning to her home city to join the Seattle office. When she’s not working, she enjoys baking, tending to her new houseplant collection, and visiting her family dog.

Posts by Rebecca Drachman

How Baby Bonds Can Address Wealth Inequality

The racial and ethnic wealth divide is primarily the result of historic and continuing systemic inequities that affect people of color in the United States (e.g., land theft from indigenous tribes, enslavement of Black people, the G.I. Bill, redlining and housing discrimination, etc.). Baby bonds policies could, using a race-neutral approach, begin to correct some of those inequities that underlie the racial and ethnic wealth divide.
By: Marc Allen, Rebecca Drachman