Michael Steinhardt Receives Sy Syms Humanitarian Award, Outstanding Students and Faculty Recognized at Gala
Awards Honor Dedicated Alumni, Staff and Employer Liaisons The Yeshiva University Career Center has announced the 2013-2014 recipients of its annual Partners of the Year Awards. Bestowed in three areas, the awards highlight the efforts of alumni, faculty and staff, and employer liaisons to help students and new graduates further their careers. “The Career Center […]
Newly Accredited Sy Syms Bestows Inaugural Humanitarian Award on Mortimer Zuckerman
Athletic Banquet Honors Student-Athletes Across 14 Varsity Sports
Mayor Bloomberg Addresses Students and Alumni at Syms Awards Ceremony
Women’s Basketball Team Places in WBCA Academic Top 25, Twelve Yeshiva Student-Athletes Named to All-Academic Teams
Yeshiva University men’s basketball junior Martin Leibovich, a native of Buenos Aires, Argentina, has earned four major weekly awards after an outstanding week of play during which the guard/forward led the Maccabees to a 1-1 record.
For recent Yeshiva University High School for Boys (YUHSB) graduate, Elie Bochner, the awards keep coming. After being designated as semi-finalists in the 2007-2008 Intel Science Talent Search, Elie and fellow classmate, Shai Chester, took first place in several categories at this year’s Intel International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF), the world’s largest pre-college science competition. The YUHSB duo won ISEF’s grand awards for Best of Category and First Award (both for Team Projects), as well a special Sigma Xi first place award for their research centered on improving medical x-ray scans. The awards came along with cash prizes of five, three, and one thousand dollars, in addition to an Intel notebook computer.
In the combative, spirited world of high school competitions, Yeshiva University is well known for its basketball tournaments and model United Nations debates. A new program under the aegis of Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (RIETS) is now encouraging students to show their intellectual prowess in learning Talmud.