While living together in a community in Lee Hall, freshmen in the Arches program take one class together per semester that incorporates service projects and cultural excursions in New York City.
School Of Science
Students from all five undergraduate schools are conducting Manhattan College research in 2018.
Richard Kirchner, Ph.D., a School of Science professor emeritus who has inspired generations of Jaspers, continues crystallography research with students.
The sophomore education major received an REU grant from the National Science Foundation.
Forbes rates Manhattan College among the top 10 Catholic colleges and universities.
Bryan Wilkins, Ph.D., a faculty member in the Biochemistry department, is working on chromatin remodeler complexes in living cells.
Students can complete a five-year program in computer science, earning a bachelor’s and master’s degree.
Lynn Martin ’98 is the president and COO of ICE Data Services and has been named as a top influencer in the financial services industry.
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
Rising seniors Mia Bertoli and Timothy Hamling receive scholarships in memory of Brother Francis Bowers, FSC.
Recent college graduates of the Schools of Liberal Arts, Business, Engineering and Science begin their careers working at top brands in the world's most stylish industries.
With one-on-one tutorials from faculty mentor Dr. Musa Jafar, a diverse team of students discovers the art and science of decision-making.
With support of college and greater NYC community, Therese Kelly ’17 launched a closed-loop organic waste recycling program on campus.
Two groups of Manhattan College students solve a fictitious crime at the annual knowledge-building competition in New York City, one of which was ranked ninth among 20 teams entered in the Games.
Denise Rangel-Tracy, Ph.D., visiting assistant professor of mathematics, led an interactive seminar on the math behind the Rubik's Cube on April 12. During the session she revealed the shocking number of possible configurations.
An environmental science major, Sigue was honored for her work in advocating for local causes and strengthening the Bronx community.
Remaining true to his biology roots, alumnus Jim Breheny ’81 brings integrity and credibility to his job as director of the Bronx Zoo.
What do Ads and MRIs Have in Common? Whether you’re designing MRIs or ad campaigns, data analytics will help drive your decisions.
A panel that took place on Feb. 7 heard career advice from professionals who have achieved success in business, data analytics and technology.
Manhattan College’s Computer Science Department took the national stage as host to the 2016 ACM Computer Programming Contest.
A National Science Foundation grant allowed a Manhattan College senior to assist in world-renowned science experiments being conducted this summer in Switzerland.
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.
The Camille and Henry Dreyfus Foundation honors Manhattan College's Richard Kirchner, professor emeritus of chemistry and biochemistry.
Manhattan College senior Dylan Gray was a featured panelist at New American Colleges & Universities panel.
Manhattan College hosts a forum on creating green jobs in its home borough.
Mayer invited to join faculty from across the country in research career advancing opportunity.
Serving a rural village in Central America, Melissa (Blythe) Altman ’06 and her family are operating programs for local children in an effort to better their futures.
The Linda and Dennis Fenton ’73 Endowment continues the Fentons’ supportive legacy.
Additional math offerings add to Manhattan College’s STEM catalog.
Results of a Manhattan College career survey indicate students’ progress in securing a full-time job and/or enrolling in a graduate or professional school within nine months of graduation.
Kimsy Tor ’15 receives Donald J. Carty Valedictory Medal.
Beginning in fall 2015, the new major promotes an understanding of the relationship between human beings and their environment.
The School of Science and CURES to host events beginning on April 15.
Biology major one of 201 community-engaged college students to gain prestigious honor.
The student body receives honor based on commitment to a sustainable campus.
As Jean Donahue steps into her new role at Bronx Science, she plans to expand computer science and engineering programs.
Manhattan's course catalog offers endless opportunities for students to engage in non-traditional learning through hands-on experiences outside of the classroom.
Manhattan College Cultivating Next Generation of Science, Technology, Engineering, Math Students and Educators
A new center for educators backed by the National Science Foundation, combined with Manhattan’s tried and true programs for high school students, keep the College at the forefront of STEM education.
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.
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.
NSF selects College’s Rostislav Konoplich, professor of physics, and his students to conduct extensive research on Higgs boson, the subatomic particle that accounts for the creation of mass.
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.
Manhattan's 60+ student clubs, organizations and honor societies take Jaspers from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange to the top of the George Washington Bridge.
Academic research takes many students beyond the traditional classroom to field sites on mountaintops and below the sea, in courses like BIOL 409: Marine Biology.
Dr. Bruce Shockey and his BIOL 232: Evolution class "walk the branch" in the dinosaur wing of the American Museum of Natural History to learn about early species.
In collaboration with H2O Applied Technologies, the College launched a large-scale water and energy conservation project in May 2014.
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.
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.
Beginning in fall 2014, the School of Science will offer two new degrees in environmental science, responding to the rising demand for trained professionals in environmental fields.
Inspired by World Cup research, mathematics majors apply mathematical techniques to measure the teamwork on the women’s soccer team.
The minor will address practical and theoretical issues to inform students about ethical challenges.
The summer program in Electronics 101 begins on July 1.
More than 100 students were recognized for their academic merit and leadership at the Fall Honors Convocation.
College selects 18 students as the 2013-2014 recipients of scholarships established by best-selling author James Patterson ’69.
This summer, Jasper Research Scholar Angelica Romero conducted student-faculty research with collaboration from the Harbor School.
New tenure-track professors will join faculty in the Schools of Arts, Business, Education and Health, Engineering and Science.
Balkir’s experience in green chemistry and the environment will shape the development of the College’s forthcoming program in Environmental Science.
John Regan, 30-year veteran pharmaceutical researcher, will chair department.
This summer, three interns are expanding the rooftop garden to grow organic produce in an effort to keep local food costs low.
In hopes of becoming an ophthalmologist like his father, Jerry D'Aversa ’14 traveled to Grenada to assist with sight-restoring surgeries.
Manhattan College launches Jasper Summer Research Scholars program and awards grants to 10 undergraduates conducting research with faculty members throughout the summer.
Nearly 1,000 bachelor's and master's students awarded degrees.
More than 100 students were recognized for their academic merit and leadership.
As the class of 2013 prepares to head out into the world, 13 seniors tell us about their plans for after graduation and reflect on what made their Manhattan College experience special.
Conference offers undergraduates from tri-state region the chance to discuss mathematics with their peers.
Rostislav Konoplich, Ph.D. travels to and from Geneva to collect data from the Large Hadron Collider as part of the team working on the Higgs boson discovery.
Bilal Abdul-Nabi ’13 interned in the information technologies department at the HBO cable network where he worked as an applications developer.
Our New York City location provides Manhattan College students with the unique opportunity to intern at world class organizations while still in school. Here are some success stories from recent student interns.
John Butler ’86 leads his company to bring hope to hemophiliacs.