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Jun 21, 2010 — Three outstanding Yeshiva University students—Michael Cinnamon, Michael Emerson and Avi Miller—have been awarded the coveted Wexner Foundation Graduate Study Fellowship for the 2010-11 academic year. The fellowships, launched by The Wexner Foundation in 1988, are bestowed upon 20 candidates interested in pursuing graduate training for careers in the cantorate, Jewish education, Jewish professional leadership and the rabbinate.

As participants of the four-year leadership program, Cinnamon, Emerson and Miller will be awarded an annual stipend of $20,000 for a two-year term with the possibility to renew for a third year. Emerson is also a Davidson Scholar, bestowed upon Wexner Fellows who intend to pursue careers in Jewish education or Jewish communal leadership.

“The Wexner Graduate Fellowship/Davidson Scholars Program is continually impressed with the caliber of scholar and leader that has been coming from Yeshiva University,” said Or Mars, director of the Wexner Graduate Fellowship/Davidson Scholars Program. “These are young people who have a passion for Jewish life and the ability to make a huge contribution through their professional and personal qualities. They also make a significant impact on the Fellowship program bringing their varied perspectives to our ongoing conversation about exercising leadership in Jewish life.”

As part of the Jay and Jeannie Schottenstein Honors Program at Yeshiva College, Cinnamon ‘10YC, of Atlanta, GA, double majored in history and Jewish studies. In his senior year, he served as editor-in-chief of YU student paper The Commentator. While at YC, he was also an undergraduate fellow at the Center for Jewish Law and Contemporary Civilization at Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law; served on the boards of student journals, academic conferences and on the editorial staff of a festschrift for professor Dr. Louis Feldman; founded a monthly fiction book club; and played on the YU Ultimate Frisbee team. He is working toward an MA in Talmudic studies at Bernard Revel Graduate School and will begin his studies toward semikhah [rabbinic ordination] at Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (RIETS) in the summer. Upon completion, he plans to pursue a doctorate in history. “YU has given me the opportunity to get an excellent education while at the same time building leadership skills,” said Cinnamon.

Emerson, born in Boston, MA, and raised in Memphis, Tenn., completed his undergraduate work at Columbia University in 2009 with a major in medieval Jewish history. He is currently enrolled in RIETS’ semikhah program. “I enjoy challenging traditional models of education and forcing people to open themselves up to different ideas and difficult perspectives,” said Emerson, who has spent the year learning in the Gruss Kollel on the Yeshiva University Israel campus. He will return to New York next year to simultaneously complete his third year of semikhah study at RIETS while studying full-time in New York University’s dual Master of Arts program in education and Jewish studies and Hebrew and Judaic studies. “YU has given me a strong foundation in Torah learning and Rabbinic professional skills, including pastoral psychology and a broad perspective on the Jewish community.”

A North Woodmere, NY, native, Miller is a 2009 graduate of Princeton University, where he majored in philosophy and minored in Jewish studies. Miller, who will begin his official semikhah study at RIETS in the fall of 2010, credits YU with offering an unparalleled Torah education that will provide him with the strong foundation he needs to become a rabbinic leader and Torah scholar. “Studying under the guidance of Rabbi Jeremy Wieder, I have been exposed not only to a brilliant educator and Talmudic mind, but a role model who exercises tremendous rabbinic leadership,” said Miller. “While Yeshiva University is home to a diversity of competing hashkafas [philosophies], I will continue to be enriched by the shaqla ve-tarya, the back and forth debates contained within her walls and hopefully find my own voice from within.”


Jun 1, 2010 — Addressing the more than 5,000 people in attendance at Yeshiva University’s 79th commencement, Israel’s Ambassador to the United States Michael B. Oren declared that the bond between his country and the U.S., as well as between Israel and YU, is inextricable.

“Whenever difficult decisions had to be made and intrepid answers rendered, religious Zionists were ready,” said Oren. “And in America, no institution better represents this readiness, the commitment to combining Jewish and secular scholarship, the dedication to preserving Israel and defending its essential relationship with the United States, than this remarkable university.”

While Oren admitted that life after graduation would pose difficult challenges and questions, he told graduates that the decision to stand with or even move to Israel was something they would never be questioned about.

“Here, I know that you know the answer—intrinsically, intellectually, and spiritually. You have always known the answer….examine any facet of Israeli life—in governance, finance, academia, defense—and you will find Yeshiva graduates,” he said. “And little wonder. Every year, six hundred of you study in Israel under Yeshiva’s auspices, and fifteen percent of all of you receiving degrees today will make aliya, enriching and strengthening our State.”

With the same emphasis on preserving and expanding Jewish and Israeli heritage through a Yeshiva University education, President Richard M. Joel said to the graduating class, “Yeshiva University’s success lies not in what it can become, it rests in what you are. For you are the blossoming flower of our tomorrows, of your parents, your people, your loved ones, and your children.”

Oren was one of four notables in the Jewish community who received an honorary doctorate at commencement from YU President Richard M. Joel. The other recipients were Rabbi Moshe Gottesman, a respected Jewish educator who served as dean of Hebrew Academy of Nassau County (HANC) for 16 years; Alfred Henry Moses, a philanthropist, communal leader and former US ambassador to Romania, and Zygmunt Wilf, Yeshiva University trustee and chairman of the Minnesota Vikings.

Dr. Sylvia Wassertheil-Smoller, professor of social medicine at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine and a renowned researcher, was awarded the Presidential Medallion in recognition of her groundbreaking work in medicine.
The commencement honored undergraduate students from Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women and Sy Syms School of Business. Senator Joseph Lieberman of Connecticut, whose daughter received a bachelor’s degree from Stern College, delivered the invocation.

“This unique university has educated these graduates so well in timeless values of Torah Judaism, the thrilling opportunities of a modern secular knowledge and the ways in which these two streams can be combined,” said Lieberman.
Fay Burekhovich, valedictorian of Stern College spoke of the way that Yeshiva University had provided countless opportunities for students to showcase their talents and to go out as leaders of their nation, while her closing remarks echoed Ambassador Oren’s call for Jews to come together as one nation, no matter where they are.

“Too many categories serve to separate us; instead, we need bridges that bring us together, irrespective of where we originated, how we conduct ourselves religiously, or even how we act towards others,” she said. “We need unity not because of our similarities, but so that we can appreciate our differences with greater clarity, so that we recognize the inherent beauty in having so many different types of Jews working together for the sake of the common good.”

In all, more than 2,000 graduate students in the fields of law, medicine, social work, education, Jewish studies and psychology, as well as undergraduate students from Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women and Sy Syms School of Business, are being awarded degrees this commencement season.


Jun 1, 2010 — Alfred H. Moses, a philanthropist, communal leader and former U.S. ambassador to Romania from Washington D.C., was presented with an honorary Doctor of Divinity degree from Yeshiva University. YU President Richard M. Joel bestowed this honor upon Moses at YU’s 79th Commencement ceremony held Wednesday, May 26, 2010 at The Theater at Madison Square Garden in New York City.

In conferring the degree upon Moses, President Richard M. Joel said, “Mi Moshe ad Moshe lo haya k’Moshe. Between Moses the lawgiver and Moses Maimonides, there was no one else like Moses. Today we honor our own Moses, who shares with his namesakes a commitment to law and Jewish life, wisdom and Jewish thought.”

Moses is currently senior counsel with the law firm of Covington & Burlington. He was previously a partner from 1965-1994 and 1997-1999. He is also currently co-founder, senior partner and chief operating officer of Promontory Financial Group, LLC and affiliates. The firm provides consulting services to financial companies.

Moses has had a distinguished career in public service spanning more than three decades. He served as special advisor and special counsel to President Carter, and in 1994, President Clinton appointed him Ambassador to Romania where he served for three years. In the 1970s, he represented the organized Jewish community in Romania in negotiations with the Ceausescu regime to facilitate the emigration of Romanian Jews to Israel. He has lectured extensively on European and Middle East issues with articles appearing in prestigious publications such as The New York Times, Washington Post and Jerusalem Post.

The recipient of many awards, Moses received the Marc Cruce Medal, Romania; the Pentru Merit Award, Romania; and the Frizis Award from the National Coordinated Effort of Helenes. Ambassador Moses was elected four times as national president of The American Jewish Committee – the longest serving president in more than three decades. He has held numerous other leadership positions, including former president and current chairman of the Centennial Committee and Advisory Council; Hebrew College, chairman of the National Board; Project on Ethnic Relations, chairman; Council on Foreign Relations, member; Jewish Publication Society, former director; Haifa University, former director; Golda Meir Association, former national chairman; and Georgetown University, former Board of Regents member.

Moses has created a philanthropic fund to support Yeshiva University’s Fund for Women’s Leadership and a Fellowship Fund at Stern College for Women.


May 17, 2010 — Yeshiva University’s Institute for University-School Partnership convened 14 principals of Jewish day schools from across the country for a Critical Friends Group retreat on May 9-10. The two-day conference in Ridgefield Park, NJ, was the first of what will be an ongoing process of leadership support and growth opportunity for this group. Similar retreats have been facilitated by the School Partnership in the past and others are being planned for the future.

The Critical Friends Group model is supported by research indicating that optimal professional and personal development is achieved through professional learning communities and action research. In contrast to the traditional professional development model of bringing an expert to train the leaders, the Critical Friends Group honors the principals themselves as experts in the field and recognizes their inherent abilities to uncover their own answers and resolutions utilizing critical thinking and group work.

“School leaders need the opportunity to step back, reflect on their own practice and plan for improvement,” said Scott Goldberg, PhD, director of the School Partnership. “Put a small group of leaders together to reflect on what each is doing and the learning is raised exponentially.”

Critical Friends Groups are now widely used in the general education community by approximately 35,000 teachers, principals and professors in over 1,500 schools. The goals of these support groups include developing collegial relationships, encouraging reflective practice and rethinking leadership.

“It was great to meet colleagues who are ‘in the same boat’ as you are and share experiences and ideas,” said Adam Englander, middle school principal of Hillel Day School of Boca Raton, Fla. “Not only did I receive valuable feedback about my own case study, I learned so much from the experiences of others.”

Each of the participating principals composed a case study for the retreat that they presented to their peers. Through a consultancy process, the group peeled back the layers of their dilemma to broaden their thinking about their challenges and leadership style. The case studies gave each principal the opportunity to brainstorm and receive feedback on issues that confront many Jewish day schools on a regular basis.

“The discussion regarding the case study which I personally presented was quite helpful as my peers offered interesting insights,” said Binyamin Blau, upper school principal of Cleveland, Ohio’s Fuchs Mizrachi School. “My involvement in discussing the studies of my colleagues – while designed to assist them – actually was equally beneficial to me as I was forced to critically analyze key educational issues.”


Apr 28, 2010 — Yeshiva University High Schools (YUHS) will hold their Annual Dinner of Tribute on Sunday, May 16, 2010 at New York City’s Grand Hyatt. Zev and Judy (Hecht) Berman will be the guests of honor. Special tribute will be paid to their parents, Rabbi Julius and Mrs. Dorothy Berman and Rabbi Michael and Mrs. Sara Hecht. Mrs. Vera Glatt will be awarded Faculty Member of the Year and Rabbi Elie Weissman will receive the Young Leader of the Year award.

Judy Berman is a graduate of YUHSG (Central), Stern College for Women and NYU Law School. She is a member of the Board of Trustees of YUHS and has served as the chair of the Parents Council of YUHSG for the past four years and held the same position at YUHSB (MTA) for four years. Zev Berman, a Yeshiva College graduate, is a founding member of the Board of Directors of Yeshiva College and serves on its executive committee. They reside in Jamaica Estates and are proud parents of four children – all former, current and future YUHS students.

Their parents have longstanding relationships with YU.

Rabbi Berman currently serves as Chairman of the Board of Trustees of Yeshiva University’s affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (RIETS) and as a member of the Board of Trustees and Executive Committee of YU. He also serves as the Chairman of the Conference on Jewish Material Claims against Germany, Inc. and as an honorary president of the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations of America. Mrs. Berman, a Stern College and Ferkauf Graduate School alumna, currently serves as a vice chair of the Board of Overseers of Stern College.

Rabbi Hecht, a former dean and graduate of YUHSB, currently serves as its Maggid Shiur. A graduate of Yeshiva College and Bernard Revel Graduate School of Jewish Studies, he received semikhah from RIETS. He taught at YUHSB and Yeshiva College for almost 30 years and served formally in the role of dean of Yeshiva College and as YU’s pre-law advisor. Mrs. Hecht spent many years working at the registrar’s office at YU’s Cardozo Law School.

Mrs. Glatt is completing her 36th year as a teacher of English, ranging from junior high through college, the last 10 of which have been spent at her alma mater, YUHSG. She lives in Hillcrest with her husband, Jay.

Rabbi Weissman has been teaching Torah and Tanach at YUHSG since 2006. He received his rabbinic ordination from RIETS. Since 2005, Rabbi Weissman has served as Rabbi of Young Israel of Plainview, where he lives with his wife, Avital.

For reservations, to place an ad in the journal or for more information about the dinner please contact 212-960-5366 or email


Apr 21, 2010 — More than 320 mental health providers, researchers in the social sciences, fourth-year RIETS rabbinical students, YU roshei yeshiva, and clergy attended a seminar on couples therapy presented by Dr. John Gottman and Dr. Julie Schwartz Gottman at Yeshiva University. The event—organized by YU’s Center for the Jewish Future (CJF) and Nefesh, an international network of Orthodox mental health professionals—brought the prominent husband-wife team to YU for a two-day workshop covering a range of topics aimed at helping couples to compassionately manage their conflicts, deepen their friendship and intimacy and share their life purpose.

“A happy marriage is one of the key ingredients in terms of long-term happiness in life,” explained Dr. David Pelcovitz, Straus Professor of Psychology and Education at Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration. “The Gottmans are world renowned for the research that they have done and published in the finest peer-reviewed journals—breaking down the science of improving relationships and marriages. Bringing them in and making them available to the community is something we’ve wanted to do for a long time.”

Rabbi Efrem Goldberg, senior rabbi of the Boca Raton Synagogue in Florida and a RIETS graduate, flew to New York for the seminar to hear the Gottmans, who rarely lecture on the East Coast.

“As a rabbi of a large community, I interact with a lot of couples. Some of them are in crisis, some have failing marriages and some just want to strengthen their marriages,” said Rabbi Goldberg. “In these difficult economic times, a lot of marriages are under distress—the opportunity to learn from the experts and to hone my counseling skills in an informal way was an opportunity I didn’t want to miss.”

The audience at the workshop represented a diverse crowd—all looking for ways to improve relationships in their respective communities.

“The Orthodox community is no different than any other,” said Aaron Orlander, LCSW a graduate of YU’s Wurzweiler School of Social Work who counsels couples in Borough Park. “They have marital issues just like everyone else. Even if they don’t have issues, they can always improve and enhance their marriages.”

Rabbi Barry Holzer, MD, a board member and co-founder of Nefesh was “happy to partner with YU to serve the community.

“The Jewish community is dealing with a rise in marital discord and divorce,” said Rabbi Barry Holzer, MD, a board member and co-founder of Nefesh. “We need to train therapists and rabbis to give couples the tools to improve their relationships so they can have happier and more fulfilling marriages.”

The Gottmans are co-founders of the Gottman Institute, an internationally renowned organization dedicated to researching and restoring relationships. John Gottman has over 35 years of research working with over 3,000 couples. He was recently voted one of the Top 10 Most Influential Therapists of the past 25 years by the Psychotherapy Nertworker and has authored or co-authored over 40 books. Julie Schwartz Gottman is the designer and clinical director for Loving Couples Loving Children, a curriculum for couples suffering the effects of poverty. She has authored or co-authored three books and has been a frequent guest on radio and TV talk shows.

“One of our mandates is to convene resources that support and empower communities,” said Rabbi Kenneth Brander, the David Mitzner Dean of the CJF. “Working in synergy with an organization like Nefesh to train rabbis and mental health professionals in areas of marital therapy is critical in developing stronger communities.”

To learn more about the Center for the Jewish Future please visit


Mar 15, 2010 — A strange aroma filled the Washington Heights air as hundreds of students, faculty and curious visitors filed into Yeshiva University’s Weissberg Commons on March 11 for the 2010 Cholent Cook-Off. Sixteen teams made up of 64 students from the men’s undergraduate schools, Yeshiva College and Sy Syms School of Business, went head-to-head in a culinary battle to proclaim a true Cholent Champion.

Students prepared their dishes the night before using a variety of ingredients and techniques in an attempt to impress the panel of discriminating palates.

The contest judges included Dr. Esther Joel, wife of YU President Richard M. Joel; chef, restaurateur, TV personality and author Jeff Nathan (Abigael’s); renowned kosher chef and best selling author of Kosher by Design, Susie Fishbein; catering director and executive chef of Fairway Market, Alan Riesenburger; and president and publisher of Great Kosher Restaurants Magazine, Elan Kornblum.

“One of the nice things about this year’s contest is that we tied it in with our food drive for the Upper Manhattan Food Pantry,” said Jonathan Mantell, director of university housing and organizer of the cook-off. “So that way it’s not just about having fun, but it’s also about thinking of other people.”

Shloimie Zeffren, president of the Yeshiva Student Union—one of the event’s sponsors, said that it was important for them “to be part of this because it brings all of the students together and shows the unity we have in our university. It also shows what great chefs we have among our students.”

After a three-way dead heat was announced, President Joel was called in to break the tie. Despite some humorous attempts by the teams at winning over the President, Team Heerlijk, Flemish for “delicious,” was crowned cholent champion.

Winning team members David Kupperman, Jonathan Lamet, Jason Wargon and Eric Kupferstein were all awarded iPods. Second and third prize went to teams Cholent Fulfillment and the Maccabeans.

“This is like the biggest kiddush ever,” observed one student in attendance, while reaching for his second serving. “It’s a great opportunity for students to get together and have a fun time.”


Mar 1, 2010 — Yeshiva University will honor Chief Rabbi Lord Jonathan Sacks as the inaugural recipient of the Norman Lamm Prize, March 16-21.

As the capstone of the Lamm Heritage—a tribute to Dr. Lamm—the Lamm Prize pays homage to Dr. Lamm’s lifetime of scholarly achievement. In addition to the Lamm Prize, the Lamm Heritage is comprised of the Yad Lamm—physical space dedicated to telling the story of Dr. Lamm’s 27 years as YU president through text and visual displays—and an endowment to the Rabbi Norman Lamm Kollel L’Hora’ah (Yadin Yadin). In addition, visitors to the site can access Dr. Lamm’s numerous scholarly works through the Lamm Archives, which include over 800 digitized sermons and audio and video of his lectures.

“Celebrating Dr. Norman Lamm is in many ways celebrating the best that is within us and the best that we want to be,” said President Richard M. Joel. “We have established the Lamm Heritage so that we keep growing from Dr. Lamm’s teaching and values. There can be no better way to inaugurate the Lamm Prize than to award it to Chief Rabbi Lord Jonathan Sacks who as a teacher, preacher and philosopher echoes and harmonizes the values of Dr. Lamm through his commitment to Torah Umadda and his belief in the ability of young people to build a future based on sacred nuance and steadfast principles.”

Dr. Lamm has gained worldwide recognition for his writings and discourses on interpretation of Jewish philosophy and law, especially in the fields of science, technology and philosophy in the modern world. The author of ten books, including The Religious Thought of Hasidism: Text and Commentary, which won the coveted Jewish Book Award in Jewish Thought from the Jewish Book Council, he has solidified his place as a distinguished rabbi, philosopher and teacher.

Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks certainly measures up to the esteemed Lamm legacy, having served as Chief Rabbi of the United Hebrew Congregations of the British Commonwealth for more than 18 years. He was ordained at Jews’ College and Yeshiva Etz Chaim. He attended Gonville and Caius College in Cambridge, England where he obtained first-class honors in philosophy, before pursuing postgraduate studies at New College, Oxford, and King’s College London, earning his PhD in 1981.

Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks is a visiting professor of theology at King’s College London and holds honorary doctorates from several universities. In addition to penning several books, he received the Jerusalem Prize for his contribution to diaspora Jewish life in 1995 and was awarded a Knighthood by the Queen of England in June 2005.

In celebration of Dr. Lamm and Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks, the Lamm Prize will be bestowed upon Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks during a community assembly on March 16, followed by the delivery of his lecture to the greater community at Nathan Lamport Auditorium in Zysman Hall, Amsterdam Ave. at 186th St. in New York City at 7 PM.

Throughout the week, Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks will significantly enhance the academic life of the University by actively engaging with students and faculty. On March 17, he will address high school students and hold a question-and-answer session with them. Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks will also spend Shabbat on the Beren Campus with his wife, Lady Elaine Sacks, who along with Esther Joel, wife of President Joel, will discuss their roles in the Jewish community.

Visit for more details.


Feb 17, 2010 — Cholent, for hundreds of years the traditional Sabbath-day meal for observant Jews in many countries, is a food for which there is no standard recipe; its ingredients are as diverse as the places where Jews have lived. A slow-cooked stew containing meat, vegetables, potatoes, beans and spices, it is one of the quintessential Jewish comfort foods and a dish that many look forward to from Sabbath to Sabbath.

Yeshiva University students will hold a “Cholent Cook-off” in Weissberg Commons on its Wilf Campus in Washington Heights, on Thursday, March 11, 2010 at 2:45PM. Fifteen teams of four students at Yeshiva College, the men’s undergraduate school, will prepare their dishes the night before, beginning at 10:30PM. The next afternoon, a panel of discriminating palates will crown the winner.

The contest judges are Dr. Esther Joel, wife of YU President Richard Joel; chef, restaurateur, TV personality and author Jeff Nathan (Abigael’s); creator of The Food Section, a pioneering weblog about food, wine and travel, Josh Friedland; renowned kosher chef and best selling author of Kosher by Design, Susie Fishbein; catering director and executive chef of Fairway Market, Alan Riesenburger; and president and publisher of Great Kosher Restaurants Magazine, Elan Kornblum.

Cholent in its various forms evolved from a combination of Jewish law and economic circumstances. Jewish law prohibits cooking on the Sabbath, from sunset on Friday to sunset on Saturday. In order to have a hot lunch on the Sabbath, Jews prepare the cholent – a one-pot dish – before the start of the Sabbath and let it cook overnight. Today, a slow cooker or crock pot is often used. Historically, in the Jewish towns of Europe, a community oven or the oven of the local baker was used.

Economic circumstances dictated ingredients – when meat was scarce or too expensive the cholent would contain more starch, usually beans and potatoes. When times were good, more meat would be added to the dish. In some countries, beef is favored; in others, chicken. In Sephardic communities, whole vegetables such as eggplant, zucchini, tomatoes and peppers are used, as well as rice and lamb or mutton. Where Ashkenazi Jews use salt, garlic, pepper and paprika, Sephardic Jews use cumin, hot peppers and pistachio nuts.

The word cholent and its pronunciations also vary. Ashkenazi Jews from Central and Eastern Europe call it cholent, sholet or shalet, but Sephardic Jews know it as chamin, a word that is probably French in origin.


Feb 2, 2010 — While the past year’s economic difficulties have led to a challenging employment market, there are a number of opportunities available in the Jewish communal and educational fields. For all those aspiring to such careers, the Yeshiva University Center for the Jewish Future and the Azrieli Graduate School of Jewish Education and Administration’s Institute for University-School Partnership are holding their annual Jewish Job Fair on Thursday, February 18 at 6 p.m. at YU’s Wilf Campus at 500 West 185th Street, New York City. Last year’s event drew over 300 people, including YU students and alumni, as well as members of the broader Jewish community.

Dozens of Jewish day schools and community organizations from across the country will be in attendance to accept and review resumes and conduct interviews. Participating organizations include Manhattan Jewish Experience, the Orthodox Union, the Institute for Public Affairs, Areyvut, Anti-Defamation League, Project Extreme and SawYouAtSinai. Day schools include Manhattan Day School, SAR Academy, Stern Hebrew High School of Philadelphia, Yeshivat Noam, Westchester Day School, Yeshiva Toras Emes, Ramaz School, Magen David Yeshiva, Akiba Academy of Dallas, Greenfield Hebrew Academy of Atlanta, Chicagoland Jewish High School, Yeshivah of Flatbush Joel Braverman High School and Yeshiva of Central Queens.

In addition to teaching positions and other career prospects, the fair offers a wide array of opportunities ranging from fellowships and scholarships for master’s programs and internships. The fair is being hosted in conjunction with Yeshiva University’s Career Development Center.

This event is free and open to the public. For more information, to register your organization or school, or to submit a resume visit