Throughout the year, the Manhattan College community will reflect on the meaning of the Lasallian tradition.
Manhattan’s latest interdisciplinary projects highlight the many upsides to crossing academic lines.
A series of events aims to celebrate and empower women in our Lasallian Catholic community.
The minor is designed to create critical thinkers for the digital age.
The week's programming will explore institutions that have participated in unethical behavior.
Manhattan College hosted the three-day event focused on higher education’s role in refugee and migrant education.
An expert on ageism, Ashton Applewhite will serve as the keynote speaker on Tuesday, April 17.
On March 22, Becky Nicolaides, Ph.D., will discuss the contours of change in diversifying suburbia.
Manhattan College’s course catalog encourages students to step outside of the classroom and put learning into action in the greatest city in the world.
Students at Manhattan College who served in the military will host a panel discussion on March 29.
Santer will share research discoveries in the field of atmospheric science.
On Thursday, Feb. 16, Joyce Wong, Khamarin Nhann and Nuwan Jayawickreme will speak on the impact of genocide and migration.
Faculty from the Schools of Business, Engineering and Liberal Arts spent Jan. 1-9 forging research and other academic partnerships with students and faculty at Bethlehem University, Palestine, and meeting prominent leaders and NGOs in Bethlehem, Hebron, and Jerusalem, including the Catholic Relief Services (CRS).
Manhattan College's Summer Research Program includes five students working on Lasallian-focused research projects, plus a collaboration with students from Bethlehem University.
A labor and employment expert, Huq will discuss the role women are playing in the workforce and community in the U.S. and Bangladesh.
How do you defend the rights of the nameless during a humanitarian crisis? What is truth in the midst of civil war? These were just a few of the questions discussed at Manhattan College’s screening of Syria: Snapshots of a History in the Making, a film by the anonymous Syrian film collective, Abounaddara.
Actor and writer Aizzah Fatima is the sole performer in a show that draws rave reviews.
Six students to take on year-long volunteer positions; one to enter Catholic seminary.
Roksana Badruddoja is an emerging scholar of “mother studies” and acts as an advisory board member for the Museum of Motherhood (MOM).
Co-sponsored by the Sociology and Women’s and Gender Studies departments, the discussion will focus on awareness and intervention.
Three scholars will discuss representations of motherhood and pregnancy in popular culture.
Field work is a required part of SOC 304: Social Inequality and Class, which challenges students to compare the socioeconomic differences in two NYC neighborhoods by observing.
Flirting with Danger examines cultural views on sexual assault and will show as part of Sexual Assault Awareness Month.
Gaiutra Bahadur, a frequent writer on the culture and politics of global migration, will discuss her 2013 book.
Banu Koçer Reisman and Dila Çelik will discuss the recent protest in Istanbul’s Taksim Gezi Square.