This fall, young women from public high schools in Manhattan and the Bronx came to Columbia to participate in a Music Department program.
Rudolph L. Leibel rallied local officials and the Parks Dept. to restore the bayonet on the Washington Heights-Inwood War Memorial.

Over the last 30 years, Miller Theatre has been a leading cultural venue in New York City. Executive director Melissa Smey says this milestone season is full of exciting, adventurous programming.

Join the celebration. Learn more about the upcoming programming.

the 2018 diverse graduating class from the Community Healthcare Workers program at Columbia University
The Institute for Training Outreach and Community Health (InTOuCH) based at Columbia's Community Wellness Center celebrated its inaugural class of 38 graduates.
Jeannette Wing in a beige suit, in a white, well-lit room
The nomination will ensure equity, fairness, and accountability in algorithms consistent with the “data for good” mission of Columbia’s Data Science Institute.
Michael Hernandez smiling while in his lab coat
Before deciding to become a doctor, Michael Hernandez wanted to be a priest. “I always loved the idea of helping people.”

The new Wellness Center on Columbia’s Manhattanville campus offers a host of communityfocused programs for improved health. Codirected by CUIMC neurologist Olajide Williams, the center’s initiatives include the recruitment and training of local residents who become a part of its team of health workers.

Kaaryn Nailor Simmons

Photo by John Pinderhughes

Kaaryn Nailor Simmons works to promote economic development, empowerment and job-creation in the Harlem community

The Columbia-Harlem Small Business Development Center hosted a Harlem Buyer Fair to connect local food, body care and gift vendors with buyers from Whole Foods, FreshDirect, Columbia Dining and more.

NYC street tree with guard

In a new study, Columbia researchers find that street trees with protective guards soaked up runoff water six times faster than trees without guards. (Rob Elliott, Columbia University)

In a new study, Columbia researchers find that street trees with protective guards soaked up runoff water six times faster than trees without guards.


Subscribe to NewYorkStories