More then 300 students from both Yeshiva University undergraduate campuses spent Shabbat on the Beren campus with adults from the Rayim division of YACHAD, a group for developmentally disabled Jews.
Stern College hosted a women only Showcase conceived and organized by students at the school who are interested in the arts.
Ten years ago, Yeshiva College Dean Norman Adler inaugurated an Arts Festival as “the expression of the Jewish creative impulse.”
Seventy-five high school students from across the country recently attended a groundbreaking conference in Ft. Lauderdale, FL on, Community: Who Are the People in Your Neighborhood? The three-day leadership conference was a combination of discussion groups and activism training program that addressed the challenges of boundaries and gave the students tools to develop their own framework for a better understanding of their own communities.
While Yeshiva University’s undergraduate men’s school, Yeshiva College (YC), geared up for its 75th anniversary, the student newspaper began chronicling its history through a section that resulted in the publication of a unique book: My Yeshiva College: 75 Years of Memories. The volume is a collection of personal essays by former students, faculty, and friends of the school that was the precursor of Yeshiva University.
The historic setting of Lamport Auditorium in Zysman Hall was filled with excitement and emotion as YU’s Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary formally celebrated the ordination of 185 rabbis — the largest cadre of rabbis since its founding 120 years ago.
Celebrating its 15th anniversary, Yeshiva University’s Red Sarachek Basketball Invitational begins March 30 in the university’s Max Stern Athletic Center on the Wilf Campus in Washington Heights.
Yeshiva University (YU) held an inaugural academic convocation in Israel on March 23, honoring four Israeli educators who embody YU’s philosophy of Torah Umadda, which balances the interaction between tradition and modern society –– the hallmark of Modern Orthodoxy.
Researchers at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University have synthesized chemicals that are up to 10 times more effective than isoniazid, the leading anti-tuberculosis drug.
Yeshiva University’s symposium in Israel on “Torah Umadda in the World of Medicine” presented a synthesis of cutting-edge medical research, historical genealogy and halakhic ethics.