State University & New York City

The State University of New York, abbreviated SUNY , is a system of public institutions of higher education in New York, United States. New York is the most populous city in the United States and the center of the New York Metropolitan Area, one of the most populous metropolitan areas in the world. 5.0/5

State University New York City New York Managing Director Media Studies Motor City Street Kings Artistic Director Vice Chancellor African Americans Andrew Carnegie National Championship Old Westbury Ida B. Wells Queen Anne College Football Abyssinian Baptist Church

One of the best within New York!!! I love New York City all day and everyday!!! @ State University of…
1877-1880 In the Compromise of 1877, Republican Rutherford B. Hayes is elected U.S. President on the agreement that he end Reconstruction in the South. The South replaces Reconstruction laws with local laws that restrict the rights of blacks, implementing a form of racial segregation known as Jim Crow. 1891 North Carolina A&T State University is established in Raleigh as The Agricultural and Mechanical College for the Colored Race. The college moves to Greensboro in 1893. 1896, May 18 The U.S. Supreme Court decision in Plessy v. Ferguson upholds an 1890 Louisiana statute that mandates racially segregated but equal railroad cars, reinforcing the concept of “separate but equal” access for black in America. 1902 The Palmer Memorial Institute, a preparatory school for African Americans, is established just outside Greensboro by Charlotte Hawkins Brown. 1909, February 12 The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) is founded by a group of multi-racial activists in New York City, ...
Freedom House Founded in 1941 in New York City, Freedom House is a nongovernmental, bipartisan organization committed to promoting peace and democracy around the world. Early leaders included First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt (honorary chairman) and 1940 Republican presidential nominee Wendell Willkie. The organization was originally founded to counter American isolationism during World War II, and played a role in pushing the United States to get involved. Formed to confront Nazism, Freedom House expanded its role after World War II, promoting trans-Atlantic partnerships and vehemently opposing McCarthyism. In 1947, Freedom House urged New York Governor Thomas E. Dewey to create a state university that would “accept all qualified students regardless of race, color or place of habitation.” (Dewey would later sign legislation that created the State University of New York.) This marked the beginning of the role Freedom House would play in the civil rights movements. Bayard Rustin, the organizer of the March ...
Today we honor the legacy of a medical physician that has made great contributions to medicine in the area of adolescent health. Dr. Renee Jenkins was the first African American President of the Society for Adolescent Health and Medicine and was first African American elected as President of the American Academy of Pediatrics. Dr. Renee Rosalind Jenkins earned her undergraduate and medical degrees at Wayne State University in Detroit, Michigan. Dr. Jenkins entered the residency program in pediatrics at the Albert Einstein College of Medicine (AECOM), Jacobi Hospital in the Bronx, New York City, then pursued a fellowship in adolescent medicine at MONTEFIORE MEDICAL CENTER also at AECOM. After completing the fellowship in 1975, she accepted a teaching position at the Department of Pediatrics and Child Health at Howard University College of Medicine. To learn more about this physician that has made strides in adolescent health and medicine, please go to :
Beccastone talks to Rev. Dr. Calvin O. Butts, III, Pastor, Abyssinian Baptist Church, Harlem, New York City, and President, State University of New York College at Old Westbury, about parenting, religion and the church. Beccastone: What role can the church play in helping parents to raise their chil...
My first stop en route Trinidad will be New York City, Manhattan. I have an engagement with the Vice Chancellor of Global Programs in SUNY, the State University of New York. But for those of you know me...I will not miss the opportunity to get to the Jazz Clubs near Times Square. I have learned to suffer silently with no complaints!
In January 2012, Chairwoman Betty Jean Grant (D-Buffalo) reinstated the Legislative Internship Program of the Erie County Legislature. Since its restoration, the internship program hosted nearly a dozen college students who collectively worked over 1,000 hours at Old County Hall in downtown Buffalo. The students who participated in the program attended several local schools such as Canisius College, Buffalo State College, State University at Buffalo, as well as out of state schools such as George Washington University in Washington, D.C. Many of the interns were originally from places outside of Western New York such as New York City, Central New York and Ghana.  There were also students from areas within Erie County such as Kenmore, Lackawanna and the east side of Buffalo. Initially, many interns were unfamiliar with the function and workings of a Legislature.  In fact, many were unaware of any local issues that affect Erie County - especially government and its functions. For that reason, the primary ...
1891-1981 Abram Kardiner, American physician, psychoanalyst, psychiatrist, and psychocultural theorist, was born in New York City on August 17, 1891, and died in Easton, Connecticut on July 20, 1981. Born in New York City's Lower East Side of immigrant parents, he suffered early loss and privation, his mother dying when he was only a few years old. But given his ambition and many intellectual gifts, he acquired an excellent education, graduating first from the City College of New York, and then from Cornell Medical School in 1917. He interned at Mount Sinai Hospital for two years and did his psychiatric residency at Manhattan State Hospital on Ward's Island. After completing his residency, at the urging of Dr. Horace Westerlake Frink, Kardiner sought analysis with Sigmund Freud and was accepted as a student-patient (1921-1922). Freud set two limitations to that analysis: that it not extend past six months, and that the fee per session should be ten American dollars. Kardiner was proud of the fact that Fre ...
The Fall of the House of Poe: The house where Edgar Allan Poe lived in 1846 is in Greenwich Village in New York City. The building belongs to New York University, which wants to tear it down to make room for a new law-school building. Poe fans are trying to save the house from demolition, arguing that Poe was at the height of his career during his residence there. A state Supreme Court justice, however, dismissed the case saying he had no authority to prevent NYU from tearing down the structure. The building's future is still undecided as Poe fans vow to appeal the court decision.
Associate Director Kristen Purcell shares Pew Internet's latest data on mobile, social networking, and e-reading in her keynote address for the 2012 State University of New York Librarians Association Annual Conference in New York City.
From Rochester D&C's Varsity Voices: Group tournament-bound: CTC Elite, a team of local high school football players, are headed to the New Level Athletics Elite 7-on-7 National Championship in New York City, June 29- July 1. The event is covered by ESPN and some of the top College Football recruiting media outlets in the nation. CTC Elite team of 20 includes players in grades seven through 11, and are members of the Changing The Community program founded by Greg Hopkins, of Rochester. Rush-Henrietta junior Chauncey Scissum, a quarterback last fall, has scholarship offers from five schools, including the State University of New York at Buffalo, according to Hopkins. The CTC roster: Scissum (Rush-Henrietta), Tere Calloway (Seattle, Washington), Daron Roper (Rush-Henrietta), Jeremiah Ortiz (East Irondequoit Eastridge), Nate Corbett (East Irondequoit Eastridge), Da’Quan Brown (Greece Arcadia), Julius Brunson (Aquinas), Jo Jo Gause (Bishop Kearney), Craig Hardgers (Greece Olympia), Jamarie Jefferson (Greece ...
Plowshares Theatre Company Hires New Managing Director Summer, Fall 2012 Holds Many Changes for Company Detroit, MI - Plowshares Theatre Company Producing Artistic Director Gary Anderson announced the hiring of Scott Norman to serve as the company's first Managing Director. Scott is excited to be joining the Plowshares family. Though this is his first administrative position in Michigan, Scott has performed in several regional productions since moving to Detroit from New York City eight years ago. His Detroit production credits include "A Strange Disappearance of Bees" (Detroit Repertory Theatre), "Take Me Out" (Performance Network), and "Flyover, USA" (Williamston Theatre). Scott has been seen in feature films in Street Kings 2: Motor City, Detroit Unleaded and on television in the ABC Series Detroit 1-8-7. This past season's he played John in the acclaimed Plowshares and JET co-production of "The Whipping Man." Scott Norman attained his bachelors' degree in Media Studies from the State University of New ...
Today in History - 1705 - Isaac Newton becomes the first Scientist to be knighted by Queen Anne of England. 1905 - Andrew Carnegie creates the Carnegie Foundation for the advancement of teaching. 1943 - In Basel, Switzerland, Chemist Albert Hoffman accidently discovers the hallucinogenic effects of LSD while working at Sandoz Pharmaceutical Research Lab. 1947 - NBC demonstrates the first zoom camera lens in New York City. 2007 - On the campus of Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, 32 students and teachers are shot and killed by Seung Hui Cho, a student at the school who later dies from a self inflicted gunshot wound.
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