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Our taste in movies is notably idiosyncratic, and not linked to the demographic traits that studios target, finds new study on film preferences.
Four members of the New York University community were honored by the Recording Academy at the 2017 Grammy Awards, held last night in Los Angeles. Grammy Awards are selected annually to honor artistic achievement, technical proficiency, and overall excellence in the recording industry.
We’re more likely to sacrifice a man than a woman when it comes to both saving the lives of others and in pursuing our self-interests, a team of psychology researchers has found.
The New York University Alumni Association (NYUAA) will honor four outstanding members of the NYU community at its annual Awards Luncheon, including former president John Sexton and Tony Award–winning actress Ruthie Ann Miles.
The NYU Alumni Association will honor five outstanding graduates at its annual Awards Luncheon hosted by NYU President John Sexton and NYUAA President Beverly Hyman, including Carmen Guillén Fariña, Chancellor of the New York City School System, and Ruth Gruber, whose career put her at the center of some of the most important events of the 20th century.
NYU graduates from Tisch, the Steinhardt School of Culture, Education and Human Development and the Gallatin School of Individualized Study received a total of 11 Tony Awards nominations, including 2014 Tony Award for Best Musical, "A Gentleman’s Guide to Love and Murder."
The NYU Alumni Association (NYUAA) will honor four outstanding graduates at its annual Awards Luncheon: Edith S. Windsor, lead plaintiff in the groundbreaking gay marriage legal case; Rachel A. Robinson, civil rights activist and wife of baseball trailblazer Jackie Robinson; Winston W. Ma, international business leader; and Chris Harrison, interactive technology innovator.
Reuniting refugees separated from family members amidst a conflict, natural disaster, or political insurgence has historically been a tremendous challenge for even the most experienced aid organizations.
Vernice Doris Ferguson, RN, MA, FAAN, FRCN, 84, died on Saturday, Dec. 8, at her home in Washington, DC. Ferguson was nationally and internationally known for her leadership role in fostering excellence in nursing care and the nursing profession. Throughout her career, she was a role model for nurses at every level of the profession, whether practitioners, administrators, or researchers. Exemplifying the highest ideals of nursing, she had increased awareness of the vital role nurses play in health care research and policy making, and thereby contributed enormously to the greater prominence of nurses as leaders in the health-care community.