The Graduate Center offers more than thirty doctoral programs in the arts, humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences, including History.
Learn about the Graduate Center's core faculty,
including Distinguished Professor David Joselit (pictured),
on the Faculty Profiles page.
Through its extensive public programming, the Graduate Center contributes to the intellectual and cultural vitality of New York City.
The Graduate Center has announced its
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May 14, 2015
I was deeply saddened to learn of the death of Derrick Griffith, a 2015 graduate of... Read more
May 6, 2015
April proved an exceptional month for awards, with honors bestowed upon many of our... Read more
An op-ed by Candace McCoy (GC/John Jay) about police reform was featured today in The Hill, the top political website and newspaper devoted to politics in Washington. Read more
Several scholarly journals have published special sections and issues commemorating the extraordinary research and influence of Distinguished Professor Jock Young (GC/John Jay, Criminal Justice... Read more
Lindsay Sarah Krasnoff (Ph.D. 2009, History), a historian in the U.S. Department of State’s Office of the Historian, published a New Yorker feature this week about basketball in France. Read more
Jordana Lovett (Biology) was awarded a 2014-15 “Careers in Immunology Fellowship” from the American Association of Immunologists (AAI). Read more
On May 8, the Graduate Center will host the Bridging Historias Conference, based on its two-year faculty development program that ends this fall. Read more
The Graduate Center’s GC Digital Scholarship Lab, in partnership with the University of Minnesota Press, was recently awarded a $732,000 grant from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to launch Manifold Scholarship — a major advancement for scholarly authorship in a digital environment. Read more
After Appomattox: Military Occupation and the Ends of War
(Harvard University Press, 2015)
The GC’s Center for Latin American, Caribbean and Latino Studies (CLACLS) announced today a new study that shows New York City’s child poverty rate was 32 percent in 2010 — 10 percentage points higher than the national average that year, the most recent timeframe for which data is available. Read more