Manhattanville

Columbia's Manhattanville buildings Lenfest Center for the Arts and Greene Science Center

Lenfest Center for the Arts (left) and Jerome L. Greene Science Center (right). Photograph by © Columbia University/Frank Oudeman

President Lee C. Bollinger welcomed local officials, the University community, and Architect Renzo Piano at the historic dedication of the new campus.
Olajide Williams and Sidney Hankerson

From left: Olajide Williams and Sidney Hankerson will lead expanded stroke awareness and community mental health programs in the Jerome L. Greene Science Center.

Neurologist Olajide Williams and psychiatrist Sidney Hankerson are known for their pioneering approaches to improving public health in Harlem and Washington Heights. The Wellness Center will operate with support from Columbia’s Zuckerman Institute.

Columbia’s Manhattanville campus is designed to bring together a diversity of academic disciplines to address the great questions facing our society while welcoming the wider community to experience a shared space for civic life.

Glenn Hubbard, dean of Columbia Business School, discusses the school's expansion on Columbia's new campus, Manhattanville.

Dean of Columbia's School of the Arts Carol Becker discusses the new home for the school on the Manhattanville campus.

Renzo Piano, principal and founder of Renzo Piano Building Workshop describes the inspiration for the design of the campus.

 

Thomas M. Jessell, codirector, and Sarah Woolley, principal investigator at Columbia's Zuckerman Institute discuss how the Jerome L. Greene Science Center in the new Manhattanville campus was designed for discovery.

Christina McInerney, president and CEO of the Jerome L. Greene Foundation, discusses how the Jerome L. Greene Science Center on the new Manhattanville campus will engage the community and be at the forefront of mind, brain, behavior research.

Columbia University President Lee C. Bollinger shares his thoughts on the significance of the Manhattanville campus.

A healthy, thriving community benefits Columbia and its West Harlem neighbors.

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