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Featured Stories tagged with "School for Women"

Total Results: 17
Featured Stories
Brooklyn-native Tzipori Weinberger decided to attend Lander College of Arts and Sciences after returning this past year from Mesores Rochel seminary in Israel.
Featured Stories
The Lower East Side is an iconic Jewish immigrant neighborhood in New York City, having been born and raised in NY, I’ve never been exposed to the life many grandparents, relatives or fellow jewish immigrants had to endure when they first came to NY. Today the Lower East Side of Manhattan has become a prime location where young artists and musicians are performing in a variety of music clubs as well as developers are quickly converting historic plots of real-estate into expensive lofts and new boutiques causing the evolving ethnic mix we have downtown today.
Featured Stories
This May marks the completion of the Flatbush Women Honors Society’s first year on campus. Founded by Dean Henry Abramson in September 2015, the Honors Society began with a small group of twelve members, growing to fourteen by the end of the year. 
Featured Stories
There’s always that one teacher… 
Featured Stories
When you know, you know. It’s a sentiment that can apply to life, work, family and career. For LAS psychology major alumnus Sari Herzog—who’s simultaneously preparing for a wedding and looking at grad schools to earn her Ph.D.—all possible interpretations no doubt apply. But her academic path in particular has been a lifelong affair.
Featured Stories
Recent Lander College of Arts and Sciences alum and accounting major Sarah Krauss admits it’s been challenging to find work and gain footing as a freshly minted college graduate in the wake of turbulent economic times. She describes the gamut of job interviews in today’s climate as “nerve-wracking,” largely on account of having to sit around and “wait for an answer.” Fortunately, First Healthcare Management Company—which provides services to adult daycare centers in New Jersey—ended Krauss’s uncertainty and hired her to help coordinate their accounts.
Featured Stories
Inspiration often comes from unexpected sources. Fifty-five-year-old Brooklynite Rachel Cohan moved from Brazil to America when she was 14. Over the next four decades, she adjusted to our culture and language, got married, raised three daughters and excelled at a career in bookkeeping. The only thing she didn’t accomplish was earning a college degree.
Featured Stories
On April 19, Touro College had the honor of hosting Dr. Simone Alter-Muri, Ed.D, ATR-BC, ATCS, L.M.H.C., for an enlightening lecture on the art of the Holocaust. This lecture was originally scheduled for March 1but was cancelled due to snow in Dr. Alter-Muri’s hometown. Extraordinarily, though, its final date was even more appropriate. The lecture, “Reviewing the Past to Empower the Future,” sponsored by the Art, Psychology, and History clubs, and arranged by Professor Grenadir, ended up taking place on Yom HaShoah (Holocaust Remembrance Day) which also so happened to be the exact anniversary of the first Warsaw Ghetto Uprising – April 19, 1943.
Featured Stories
Healthcare is inexorably entangled in state and federal politics. Consequently, compassion and dedication to treating underserved populations is only half the battle. The other part involves understanding and getting in between the red tape that determines how resources get distributed to those in need. Dina Kupfer has always grasped this symbiosis implicitly. After graduating from Touro’s Lander College of Arts and Sciences with a psychology degree in 2009, the Brooklyn native coupled that with a Masters in Political Science from Brooklyn College. Today, she splits her time between the classroom—Kupfer is an adjunct professor in LAS’s Poli-Sci department—and legal work and government liaison for Yeled V’yalda, a Brooklyn-based social-services agency that assists children and their families.
Featured Stories
Whether you’re a working journalist or aspiring law school student, it’s equally necessary to see issues from all sides and come to honest, measured conclusions. And in today’s workforce in general, young college graduates have to be flexible and open-minded. Brooklyn native and resident Rachel Goldberger understands both these tenets explicitly.