NICHE, now in its 25th year, brings together a team of nurse leaders to manage the next phase of its evolving core mission to meet the nursing/social needs for exemplary nursing care for older adults.
On Monday, February 27, 2017, the Center on Race, Inequality, and the Law at NYU School of Law will host its inaugural event, a conversation with three of the leading voices at the forefront of the struggle for racial justice and civil rights.
La Maison Française’s Spring 2017 series continues in March with “French Literature in the Making” (March 6); “Drawing’s Stepchild: How Lithography Transformed the Visual Universe of 19th-Century France” (March 21); and “Jewish Identity in Question: The Legacy of Irène Némirovsky” (March 27).
A newly discovered trove of 16 engraved and otherwise modified limestone blocks, created 38,000 years ago, confirms the ancient origins of the pointillist techniques later adopted by 19th and 20th century artists such as Georges Seurat, Vincent Van Gogh, Camille Pissarro, and Roy Lichtenstein.
Two day conference is designed to facilitate multi-disciplinary conversations with environmental leaders and participants in order to develop concrete strategies for dealing with climate change. Speakers include Standing Rock’s Phyllis Young, environmentalist Bill McKibben, economist Jeffrey Sachs, scientist Michael Oppenheimer, former US General Wesley Clark, artist Marina Zurkow, and Senator Bernie Sanders via teleconference.
The Institute for Public Knowledge will host “Gun Policy in Trump’s America,” a panel discussion featuring medical and public health researchers, legislators, and others, on Mon., Feb. 27.
In response to an increasing demand on dentists to manage both patient care and the business of dentistry, New York University’s College of Dentistry (NYU Dentistry) and its Stern School of Business have created a dual degree DDS/Master of Business Administration (MBA) program. Students can complete both degrees within five years with a flexible format that balances coursework with clinical practice.
Democratic government has historically had little impact on wealth inequality, NYU’s David Stasavage and Stanford’s Kenneth Scheve conclude in a new analysis.