Tekeyah Sears, Ed.D., MPH is the program director of the allied health/public health programs at Manhattan College.
Students and faculty teamed up to investigate how human activity delays the subway.
Kinesiology faculty will train student teachers for the e-cigarette prevention program.
The collaboration will include internships, research and funding for entrepreneurial endeavors.
Manhattan College’s School of Engineering recently established a new laboratory for cosmetic engineering graduate students within the chemical engineering department.
Under the guidance of Jeanette Brown, Manhattan College's civil and environmental engineering students are learning practical solutions to everyday issues.
Manhattan College mechanical engineering students and faculty collaborate to design a motorized car seat that is safe for kids.
The grant will allow students to study how bacteria come together to cause infections.
Manhattan students who completed projects this summer presented their findings to the public on Sept. 26-27.
Civil and environmental engineering students are part of New York’s plan to move toward a carbon neutral city.
Aravind Suresh, Ph.D., earned a major grant from the National Science Foundation.
Manhattan College hosted its fifth annual Business Analytics Competition.
A mechanical engineering major, Diaz is one of 496 students nationwide to gain the award.
Graduating seniors Jordyn DiCostanzo, Emma Kaishian and Caroline Kane helped conduct a walkability assessment this semester in Yonkers that prioritized street safety for children and the disabled.
Graduating senior Kieran Schnur ’19 is measuring air pollution in the northwest Bronx and New York City.
Graduating senior David Caiafa teaches yoga and mindfulness to help New York City teens prepare for the future.
Aspiring DNA cancer researcher Shereen Chaudhry aims to one day prevent the risk of certain human genetic diseases.
A community-engaged learning class encourages students to ask questions about food.
Mentored by Rostislav Konoplich, Ph.D., the physics major was able to spend a summer at CERN in Switzerland.
Friedenberg conducted experiments with student participants, comparing which types of shapes are most attractive.
Students present on topics in liberal arts, business, health, science and engineering.
The Higher Education Capital Matching Grant will be used toward the continued South Campus upgrades.
Electrical engineers are working to quickly and accurately identify the stages of lung cancer.
Richard Kirchner, Ph.D., a School of Science professor emeritus who has inspired generations of Jaspers, continues crystallography research with students.
Students from near and far came to Riverdale to analyze the city’s contracts and budget.
The sophomore education major received an REU grant from the National Science Foundation.
A team of Manhattan chemical engineering students construct a plan to bring power and clean water to a Lasallian grade school in Puerto Rico.
From March 18 - 24, the College will host a series of events that aim to address women's issues worldwide, and empower women in their personal and professional lives.
School of Business field study course in India aims to cultivate actionable change.
Heidi Furey is part of a National Science Foundation grant focused on the dilemmas surrounding autonomous vehicles.
Students involved in the extracurricular improvisational comedy troupe Scatterbomb develop the social prowess to excel both personally and professionally.
The College Fed Challenge provided a forum for Manhattan College students to evaluate the nominee to the country’s central bank.
Mentors have proven to be an invaluable resource for female engineering alumni, faculty and students.
Bryan Wilkins, Ph.D., a faculty member in the Biochemistry department, is working on chromatin remodeler complexes in living cells.
Danielle Baik and Anthony DePinho gained valuable research experience in Massachusetts this summer.
Professor Lance Evans tracks the decline of a Southwest American symbol with the help of student researchers.
Manhattan College students will share their research on current issues in a wide variety of disciplines
From May - August, five seniors from Palestine lived on campus and became part of the College community as active participants in the Summer Research Program at Manhattan.
Alumni of the College’s Branigan Scholars Grant program remember the projects that helped shape their career paths.
Business students traveled to the Amazon to research sustainable development.
Manhattan College students research the environmental effects of exposing portions of the Saw Mill River to sunlight.
Michele Saracino, Ph.D., professor and chair of religious studies, is researching swimming as a spiritual practice, relating our connection with water to our interactions with God and others in everyday life.
A paper co-written by Kevin Lynch ’17 and Joseph Majeski ’16 is the result of the Jasper Summer Research Scholars program.
Twenty-four members of the Manhattan College community traveled to Saint Mary’s University of Minnesota for the fifth annual International Symposium on Lasallian Research in September.
A National Science Foundation grant allowed a Manhattan College senior to assist in world-renowned science experiments being conducted this summer in Switzerland.
Manhattan College's Summer Research Program includes five students working on Lasallian-focused research projects, plus a collaboration with students from Bethlehem University.
A Nobel Prize-winning scientist shared the stage with our students this summer at the annual meeting of the American Society of Parasitologists. William Campbell, Ph.D., the 2015 Nobel Prize laureate in Physiology and Medicine, presented at the conference, held on July 11 in Edmonton, Canada.
John Abbatangelo '16 and civil and environmental engineering professors are partnering with The Friends of Van Cortlandt Park to contribute to the Wetland Stewardship for a Healthier Bronx project.
Phillip Stack ’16M, a graduate chemical engineering student at Manhattan College, discovered that Star Wars can be a whole lot more than a classic Sci-Fi Hollywood franchise. It can be used to teach the complex laws of thermodynamics.
Led by Goli Nossoni, Ph.D., Manhattan College students are working toward developing a more sustainable infrastructure.
Chemical Engineering Graduate Students Assist Congress, National Laboratory to Reduce Country’s Carbon Footprint
Manhattan College students are using College labs and equipment to help solve a nationwide issue.
The Camille and Henry Dreyfus Foundation honors Manhattan College's Richard Kirchner, professor emeritus of chemistry and biochemistry.
Thirteen Manhattan College students recently presented their research projects at the 2015 Saint Mary’s University International Symposium on Lasallian Research in Minneapolis. In addition, several Manhattan professors attended the conference to share their research and findings along with the students from Sept. 27-29.
On Sept. 18, more than 65 students from five schools presented a summer of discovery with support from faculty mentors.
First Annual Business Analytics Conference and Competition Explores Art and Science of Decision-Making
Attracting participants from 13 colleges and universities from across the nation, the events included a variety of field experts and industry leaders as well as an exciting competition for undergraduate students.
Professor Investigates Connection Between Virtual Worlds in Video Games and Religion; Fosters Student Research and Publications
Robert Geraci releases new book on how video games might play a role in the religious options of modern life and publishes paper with student as a result of NSF grant.
Biology major Zachary Scheid ’15 is harnessing mathematical formulas to project the mortality of an icon of the American Southwest: the saguaro cactus (Carnegiea gigantea), in collaboration with Lance Evans, Ph.D., professor of biology, and Mark DeBonis, Ph.D., assistant professor of mathematics.
Dylan Gray ’15 is conducting research with Rostislav Konoplich, Ph.D., professor of physics, who is currently doing research on the Higgs boson project. Together, they are using ROOT, a special data analysis framework software used by physicists at CERN to analyze the calculated results of the decay of muons.
Eight faculty and administrators from Manhattan College joined more than 120 academics from the international Lasallian network to discuss the characteristics of Lasallian research at the 3rd international Lasallian Research Symposium from Sept. 28-30.
Exercise science major Shannon Garrity ’15 is investigating the epidemic of falling in older adults with Louis DePasquale ’73 and professor of kinesiology Lisa Toscano ’79 to validate a fall assessment tool comprised of a series controlled pushes—what they call waist-pull perturbations.
Monika Gruca ’15 is searching for a sustainable way of converting chromium (VI), a carcinogenic form of chromium, into its healthy counterpart chromium (III), under the tutelage of John Regan, Ph.D.
Under the guidance of her adviser, Dr. Mayer, biology major Sana Saeed '15 is conducting a research project on the interactions between anti-malarial and anti-retroviral medications.
What happens when you combine the creative efforts of a civil engineer and a mathematician?The result, a stunning series of seven stained glass windows, is displayed inside Manhattan College’s Mathematics department in the Research and Learning Center on Corlear Avenue.
Mechanical engineering student Simon Mysliwiec ’14,’15M is working with professor biology professor Lance Evans and mechanical engineering professor Zahra Shahbazi during the summer to determine the mechanical properties of 30 different tree species.
Maria Maust-Mohl, professor of psychology, and a leading authority on animal communication and behavior, hopes to learn more about the sounds animals make and how the environment affects these sounds for species in zoos and in the wild.
Robert Geraci, Ph.D., and Manhattan College students conduct interdisciplinary research to decipher the power and presence of meaning in virtual worlds, with funding from the National Science Foundation.
Ten students complete the inaugural summer program, which awards grants for undergraduate research conducted with faculty members.