New York University
Glucksman Ireland House
Center for Irish and Irish-American Studies
Master of Arts Handbook
NOTE: This guide includes two kinds of requirements: a) those determined by the department, and b) those determined by NYU’s GSAS (Graduate School of Arts and Science). With respect to the latter, we have attempted to accurately summarize the most relevant requirements from the GSAS Bulletin and the GSAS Policies and Procedures Manual. GSAS policies supersede this guide and are binding. Find GSAS Policies and Procedures Manual: HERE
MASTER OF ARTS IRISH & IRISH-AMERICAN STUDIES......................... 2
CALENDAR 2023/2024......................................................................... 3
STUDENT CONDUCT.......................................................................... 4
THESIS AND SPECIAL PROJECT......................................................... 6
MENTORS AND ADVISORS................................................................ 7
FUNDING YOUR RESEARCH................................................................8
STUDY ABROAD OPTION................................................................... 9
PROCEDURES FOR REGISTRATION, MAINTENANCE OF
MATRICULATION, AND GRADUATION............................................... 9
REPORTING GRIEVANCES............................................................... 13
HEALTH + WELLNESS......................................................................15
USEFUL LINKS................................................................................. 16
MASTER OF ARTS IRISH & IRISH-AMERICAN STUDIES
The M.A. in Irish and Irish-American Studies offers students a broad interdisciplinary curriculum that emphasizes new approaches to the field of Irish Studies modeled on the best methods of contemporary Humanities and Social Science scholarship. Courses taught by Glucksman Ireland House faculty in History, Literature, Music, Irish Language, and Cultural Studies investigate the Irish experience in and outside of Ireland. The many archives and the vibrant Irish community of New York City offer unparalleled opportunities for graduate study.
One of the several International Houses that are part of New York University, Glucksman Ireland House has been serving students, faculty, and the public since 1993, contributing to NYU’s mission as a global university.
Inspired by the vision and philanthropy of Lewis L. Glucksman and Loretta Brennan Glucksman, in creative partnership with New York University President L. Jay Oliva, Glucksman Ireland House has evolved into a vibrant and world-renowned center for the study of Ireland and Irish America. Its home, an elegant townhouse at Washington Mews and Fifth Avenue in New York City’s Greenwich Village, facilitates exciting scholarship and many cultural programs.
Students at New York University have the opportunity to take Irish studies courses offered by Glucksman Ireland House in conjunction with the Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Annually, more than 500 study the Irish language, literature, drama, history, music and culture.
Director of Graduate Studies: Dr. Kelly Sullivan email@example.com
Program Administrator: Caroline Heafey, firstname.lastname@example.org
Important dates for graduate study academic calendar 2023-2024
Sept 8: Final approved thesis due for September graduation
Sept 18: drop/add period ends for Fall 2023 courses
Oct 3: deadline to submit thesis prospectus before Oct. faculty meeting
Oct 15: deadline to register for January graduation
Nov. 1: Final deadline to submit thesis prospectus for faculty meeting approval (Spring 24
Dec. 1: Full thesis draft deadline for January graduation
Dec 4: Final deadline to withdraw from a Fall 2023 course; pass/fail deadline
Dec 15: last day of classes Fall 2023
Jan 12: Final approved thesis due for January graduation
Feb 4: drop/add deadline for Spring 24 courses
Feb 16: Registration deadline for May graduation
Mar 29: draft thesis deadline for May graduation (to first and second readers)
April 12: thesis comments due back to student from first and second reader
April 26: Final draft of thesis due to first and second readers
May 3: Final approval of thesis due to GSAS for May graduation
May 6: Last day of classes Spring 24
May 15: University-wide commencement (tentative)
All students enrolled in the M.A. program are in the GSAS community and must abide by the University Student Conduct Policies.
Discrimination, Harassment, and Sexual Misconduct: All members of the GSAS community must abide by the University’s Non-Discrimination and Anti-Harassment Policy and Complaint Procedures for Students, the Non-Discrimination and Anti-Harassment Policy and Complaint Procedures for Employees, the Policy on Consensual Intimate Relationships, and its Sexual Misconduct, Relationship Violence, and Stalking Policy which outline the policies and procedures regarding all forms of prohibited discrimination, harassment, and sexual misconduct.
Academic and Research Integrity: All students in the GSAS community must abide by the University’s policies on Academic Integrity for Students at NYU and its Principles and Procedures for Dealing with Allegations of Research Misconduct, as well as the policy on Retention of and access to Research Data. In addition to University policies, all students must also abide by the GSAS Statement on Academic Integrity.
Conflict of Interest, Intellectual Property and Research with Human Subjects: All members of the GSAS community must abide by the University’s policies governing Academic Conflict of Interest and Conflict of Commitment, its Statement of Policy on Intellectual Property, and the policies governing Research with Human Subjects.
Environmental Health and Safety: All members of the GSAS community must follow the policies and procedures of the Office of Environmental Health and Safety.
Academic Good Standing: GSAS requires students to maintain a GPA of 3.0 or higher and successfully complete at least two thirds of points attempted at NYU, excluding the current semester. Courses with grades of “I”, “NR”, “W”, and “F” are not considered successfully completed. Students also must be within time to candidacy and time to degree limits. These GSAS standards are minimal requirements for academic good standing. The department may impose additional requirements and/or set stricter standards including but not limited to, higher GPA requirements, higher completion rate requirements and degree progress requirements.
1 Adapted from the GSAS Manual
Students must be continuously matriculating in the program unless granted a leave of absence (which must be approved by the Office of Student Affairs); M.A. degrees must be completed within five years, regardless of whether you are enrolled as a full or part-time student. This is a 32-credit degree. Each course is 4 credits. A typical full-time course load is two to three courses a semester. You should plan ahead to coordinate your progress through the program and ensure you take the required number of credits and meet the course’s requirements. Most students reserve a semester for researching and writing their thesis. You may also have opportunities to take a course in the summer (at the NYU Washington Square campus or through the Summer in Dublin program). You may take up to two classes (8 credits) outside of the Irish Studies program with permission from the DGS.
Students cannot take more than the maximum allowed credits for the program. Students enrolled in affiliated dual-degree and certificate programs (Library Sciences at Long Island University, Digital Humanities and Public Humanities at NYU) have different credit requirements; these programs share some credits with our courses and require additional credits from other programs. Please see the advisors of the affiliated programs for details about this.
The M.A. in Irish and Irish-American Studies has been structured to offer students both a comprehensive grounding in the Irish Studies field, and the opportunity for in-depth course work and research in the new forms of inter- and trans-disciplinary scholarship characteristic of the best recent work in the field. Courses are offered in History, Literature, Language, and Cultural Studies. The curriculum is structured in three tiers: Core Courses (8 credits, or two courses), Field Specialization Requirements (8 credits), and Electives (16 credits).
Core Courses/Two courses or 8 credits.
All students enrolled in the M.A. are required to take two compulsory courses in their first year, the Irish Studies Seminar I (IRISH-GA 1001) in the Fall and the Irish Studies Seminar II (IRISH-GA 1002) in the Spring. Irish Studies Seminar I is the core course of the M.A. It is designed to engage participants with the ideas and debates that animate all the component disciplines of Irish Studies, and to prepare students for the topics-oriented classes that form the bulk of the M.A. curriculum. Irish Studies Seminar II (An Teanga Bheo–The Irish Language)/(IRISH-GA 1002) is required of all students entering the M.A. program without prior Irish language study. Because the Irish language forms an integral part of Irish political and cultural history and contemporary intellectual life, yet very few universities offer coursework, this seminar is designed to give students an accelerated introduction to conversational Irish and to the grammar, structure, and history of the language. The course will allow students to better comprehend the influence of Irish language, place names, folklore, and Gaelic customs in modern Ireland. Students who demonstrate prior study of the language may be exempted from this requirement with permission of the Director of Graduate Studies.
Electives & Individual Specialization/Four courses or 16 credits.
General elective courses are offered in Irish Music, Irish History, Irish-American History, Irish Literature, as well as Special Topics courses in Irish culture and in Irish and Irish-American Studies; a third tier for the Masters allows students to complete the 8 courses required for the M.A. degree and to develop their own particular areas of specialization. Students enrolled in the M.A. may, with permission of the Director of Graduate Studies, enroll in relevant courses offered within other programs and areas of scholarship within the University, including the Departments of English, Music, and History, American Studies, and the Tisch Performance Studies Department.
Thesis or Final Project/All students are required to complete a final project or thesis.
All students must complete a thesis or special project to meet the program requirements and graduate.
The THESIS is an original, argument-driven academic work of 15-25k words including an extensive bibliography, and formatted using the standard for the student’s discipline: generally MLA or Chicago Style. This is recommended for students who wish to go on to pursue a Ph.D. degree. An M.A. thesis formatting guide can be found here.
Students must work with their faculty mentor to draft a thesis prospectus which must be submitted to the M.A. faculty for approval the semester before the thesis is completed. Prospectus guidelines are available from the DGS and on our website, and submission dates for the prospectus are included in the academic calendar at the beginning of this guide.
Both the thesis and the special project must be submitted by internal and university-mandated deadlines. These are marked in the calendar in this handbook, and align with the GSAS academic calendar for dissertation (and thesis) submissions for graduation. These deadlines help both students and faculty adhere to a reasonable schedule. Be aware that a full draft of your thesis will be due more than a month before the conclusion of the semester to allow for necessary changes and edits.
Applying to graduate and working on your thesis with your mentor does not guarantee the thesis is approved in the semester in which you write it. In some instances, students take additional time to incorporate revisions from readers and mentors.
The SPECIAL PROJECT is either a seminar paper expanded and revised to meet standards of publication in the field, to a publishable standard with the mentorship of the faculty member to whom it was first submitted (generally 9-11K words); or a non-traditional project that involves substantial research but may take a different format from the argumentative thesis: a data-driven digital project; a visually-engaged project; work that engages the public humanities; a creative project. Such projects need to be approved by the DGS and need to have a faculty mentor. This special project must be revised to meet standards of publication in the field, and must be approved by one additional faculty member in addition to the student’s faculty mentor. Students must obtain approval for the project from the faculty mentor before the start of their final semester. Non-credit, but required for graduation for students not writing a thesis.
Guided research for credit: With permission of their faculty mentor and the DGS, students have the option of enrolling in their final semester in a Guided Research course to prepare the M.A. research thesis. Students are required to submit their approved thesis prospectus as well as a schedule of meetings to their mentor and the DGS for approval before registration for the semester in which the Guided Research will be conducted. 4 credits. Counts toward elective credit.
ADVISING AND MENTORING
Students are not formally assigned an advisor for a thesis or special project in our program. All students are informally advised by the DGS for their first semester in the program, and should regularly check in with the DGS throughout their time in the program to make sure they meet all degree requirements for graduation.
By your second semester in the program, you should begin thinking about a topic you want to research in depth for your thesis or special project. This work will be undertaken with the mentoring of a faculty member (from Irish Studies or, in rare instances and with permission of the DGS, from outside the department). It is your responsibility to identify someone who you would like to work with, and then ask that faculty member if they would be willing to search as your project mentor. Usually this is someone you have taken a class with, spoken to at length about your research interests, and—as much as possible— whose research and publications align with your interests. The DGS will provide advice about potential mentors if you need it, but will not assign a mentor to your project. Second readers will be assigned by the department. Students apply to graduate by thesis and must work with a mentor in drafting a thesis prospectus, due the semester before they write the thesis. So ideally you should identify and ask someone to advise you as far in advance of your project as possible.
Graduate students and faculty mentors must agree to and sign a “GSAS Mentor-Mentee Agreement Form” and submit it to the DGS or designated department administrator.
FUNDING YOUR RESEARCH
Grants & Global Awards
The Office of Global Awards supports undergraduate and graduate students applying for 25 competitive, merit-based fellowships, scholarships, and internships. In association with the NYU Leadership Initiative, the Office assists students by hosting information sessions, leading development programs, holding one-on-one advising sessions, and running the University's nomination process for opportunities that require university endorsement.
What are Global Awards?
Global awards are competitive, merit-based scholarships and fellowships intended to support outstanding students in their academic and professional endeavors. To learn about need-based financial support, please visit NYU’s Office of Financial Aid.
Funding for Study in the UK & Ireland
The Office of Global Awards provides resources for the Churchill, Gates Cambridge, Marshall, Mitchell, Rhodes, and Fulbright scholarships, all of which provide funding for study in the United Kingdom and/or Ireland.
Dean’s Student Travel Grant
The Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Science (GSAS) provides funds to graduate students in the humanities, social sciences and sciences for travel to professional meetings and conferences to present invited papers or posters. The Dean’s Student Travel Grant Program provides a total of 225 awards each year, in the amount of $500 each, to help students defray the cost of presenting their scholarly work. The grant may be used for travel, lodging, and related expenses. Visit gsas.nyu.edu/financial- support for more information.
Gaeltacht Summer Awards
These Awards are grants to U.S. citizens who are Irish Language learners or teachers in the U.S. to spend 2-6 weeks studying the Irish language in the Gaeltacht regions of Ireland. The grants are sponsored by the Department of Arts, Heritage, Regional, Rural and Gaeltacht Affairs, the National Lottery of Ireland, and the Ireland-United States Commission for Education Exchange. The grant (maximum value €2,395.00) covers tuition / fees, room (based on sharing) and board. All successful applicants must pay their own travel and living costs. Visit www.fulbright.ie/ gaeltacht-summer-award to learn more.
STUDY ABROAD OPTION
The M.A. degree can be completed in three semesters at the NYU Washington Square campus, or in one calendar year with full-time summer study in New York and in Dublin.
PROCEDURES FOR REGISTRATION, MAINTENANCE OF MATRICULATION, AND
Enrollment: Students must maintain continuous enrollment in their programs from the time of matriculation to graduation. To maintain enrollment in a degree program a student must enroll in that program each fall and spring semester until that degree is granted. There are two ways to maintain enrollment:
Register for at least one credit or a fraction thereof;
Enroll in Maintenance of Matriculation (MAINT-GA 4747).
Conditions for Enrollment: Students are also expected to comply with all applicable administrative policies, procedures and community standards of the University. These include but are not limited to timely payment of all charges, tuition or otherwise, and adhering to student housing regulations, library policies and all University rules regarding student behavior.
Registration: All students are expected to be enrolled in either coursework or Maintenance of Matriculation by the end of the University determined drop/add period. Failure to do so may result in the student being considered as not active for that term and any repercussions arising from that state.
Academic Leave of Absence: A student who is obliged to temporarily suspend enrollment for national service, serious illness, or compelling personal reasons may request an academic leave of absence, which, if approved by the GSAS Office of Academic and Student Affairs (OASA), retains the student's matriculation status in the program and acts as an exception to the continuous enrollment requirement (See 6.1)
Accepted Reasons for Academic Leave of Absence: The following summarize the only accepted reasons for taking an academic leave of absence:
● National Service: Military service, public health service, the Peace Corps or any comparable activity is deemed to constitute national service.
● Medical: Any condition that a physician or psychiatrist certifies is prohibitive to carrying on full- or part-time study.
● Compelling Personal Reason: Must be one outside the student’s control and not a matter of choice. Difficulty maintaining academic good standing or conditions for enrollment does not qualify as a compelling personal reason. Examples of compelling personal reasons include serious family or legal crises. OASA relies upon the DGS to review and support requests based upon compelling personal reasons and prefers that some justification be provided separately from the student’s own request.
● Maternal or Paternal Leave: An academic leave of absence will be allowed for maternal and paternal leaves of absence for childbirth and care for the newborn. Maternal or paternal leave may be considered a compelling personal reason or a medical leave depending on the circumstance. Students may wish to opt for a parental accommodation instead of or in conjunction with a maternal or paternal leave
Time to Degree: The period of an approved academic leave of absence does not count toward time to degree.
Eligibility: Students are only eligible for an academic leave of absence after the first day of the first term in which they have been officially enrolled for courses.
Duration: An academic leave of absence can be approved for a period up to one year, except in cases of compulsory national service in which case the leave would be approved for the duration of the service.
Registration Fees: During an academic leave of absence, registration fees for the terms the leave is granted for do not accrue.
Enrollment Status: A student on an academic leave of absence is not eligible for full or half-time equivalency
International Students: The Office of Global Services (OGS) will be notified by OASA each time an international student is given an academic leave of absence. International students are advised to contact the OGS when considering an academic leave of absence.
Academic Leaves Initiated After Beginning of Term: When an academic leave involves
withdrawal after a term has begun, the student will be withdrawn from all current courses. Furthermore, all current courses will be removed completely from the student’s transcript and all tuition and fees for the current semester courses will be refunded to the student. Refund of health insurance fees may be exempt from this refund.
University Resources: While on an academic leave a student may not make use of any University
resources including, but not limited to the library, the gym, and any University academic space. Students may continue for a limited time in the Student Health Insurance plan at their own expense.
Outside Academic Activity: While on an academic leave a student may not enroll in any other universities for the purpose of transferring credit earned there toward the NYU degree
Time to Degree: To remain in academic good standing students must complete their degrees within specific time limits: Any master’s degree must be completed within 5 calendar years after the date of first enrollment in that master’s program
Full-Time: The following are the requirements for full-time status and full time equivalence during any of the fall semester, spring semester, or the summer.
● Full-Time Status: A student must be enrolled in at least twelve points of coursework in any fall or spring semester unless the program the student is in is registered to have a lower amount count as full time. In the summer semester, a student must be enrolled in a total of twelve points over all that year’s summer
semester terms. Students taking the last credits needed for the degree in any semester are also considered to have full-time status even if they are only taking one point in that semester.
● Full-Time Equivalence: Working on research, examination preparation, internships, and/or coursework totaling 40 hours per week for the duration of the fall or spring semester or the entirety of the summer is required for a student to claim full-time equivalency for that semester or summer.
Half-Time: The following are the requirements for half-time status and half-time equivalence during either the fall semester, spring semester, or the summer:
● Half-Time Status: A student must be enrolled in at least six points of coursework in any fall or spring semester. For the summer, a student must be enrolled in a total of six points over all that year’s summer semester terms.
● Half-Time Equivalence: Working on research, examination preparation, as a Research Assistant, internships, and/or coursework totaling 20 hours per week for the duration of the fall or spring semester or the entirety of the summer is required for a student to claim halftime equivalence for that semester or summer.
Enrollment: Students must be enrolled in the term of their thesis/special project submission as well as the term in which they graduate as defined by the GSAS continuous enrollment requirement. Enrollment in the preceding spring term grants automatic enrollment status for the immediately following summer term. Failure to be enrolled will make any above mentioned action null and void.
Master’s Thesis Readers: A minimum of two readers are required for a master’s thesis. The DGS must approve all readers. The DGS may approve readers from outside FAS as well as readers whose professional experience demonstrates mastery of the subject when such readers do not hold at least a master’s degree.
Incomplete Grades: A student may not graduate with an incomplete grade of “I” or “NR” on his or her transcript.
Graduation Date: The official NYU graduation dates occur in September (summer term graduation), January (fall term graduation), and May (spring term graduation) each year. Students are responsible to know and follow all GSAS and University graduation procedures and deadlines
Right to File a Grievance: Any student registered in GSAS courses or otherwise formally involved in GSAS programs has the right to file a grievance. Certain types of grievances must be adjudicated within GSAS, while others must be adjudicated at the University level. Please refer to the NYU Policies and Procedures document for further information.
Grievances Adjudicated Outside GSAS: In the following cases, grievances must be adjudicated outside GSAS. Questions about whether or not grievances fall within these guidelines should be addressed to either of the Assistant Deans for Students or for Academic Affairs, in the Office of Academic and Student Affairs (OASA).
● Harassment, Discrimination, Sexual Misconduct. If the matter involves alleged harassment, discrimination, or sexual misconduct in violation of either the University’s Non-Discrimination and Anti-Harassment Policy and Complaint Procedures for Students or the University’s Sexual Misconduct, Relationship Violence, and Stalking Policy, grievances should be filed promptly with the Office of Equal Opportunity.
● Grievance Arising in Other School or College. If the student’s grievance concerns a student, faculty or staff member whose primary affiliation is with another school or college, the student shall consult and follow that school or college’s procedures. In addition, the student shall submit copies of the written grievance to either of the OASA Assistant Deans and the comparable office in the other school or college.
Grievances Adjudicated by GSAS: In the following cases, grievances can be adjudicated within GSAS:
● The student believes that he or she has been subject to treatment which is in violation of a GSAS or FAS rule, procedure or policy;
● The student believes that he or she is being affected by an unfair and/or incomplete GSAS or FAS rule, procedure or policy or implementation of same;
Grievances Concerning Grades: A student may file a grievance concerning a grade on the basis of inequitable or prejudicial practices or administrative or clerical errors if he or she believes a grade to be incorrect. No other reason can form the basis for a grievance regarding a grade.
Grievances Concerning Academic Probation or Termination: Students may not issue a grievance against an academic probation or termination or the terms therein. If a student believes that an academic probation or termination decision, or the terms thereof, is in violation of an NYU or GSAS rule, the appeal process should be employed.
NYU WASSERMAN CENTER
Getting started on the right foot in your career can make all the difference. The
Wasserman Center is here to help make those first steps as easy as possible.
Visit Wasserman's website for job fairs, alumni profiles, and more!
The Wasserman Center for Career Development services all students matriculating in a degree program that are interested in working on campus while they study. Students interested in securing On-Campus Employment should use NYU CareerNet to search for positions and attend career fairs to connect with on-campus employers.
NYU has a wide array of on-campus jobs available such as office assistants, photo imaging technicians, IT techs, phone surveyors, housing resource center assistants, tutors, newspaper reporters, medical assistants, gym personnel, sales assistant and more. Hourly salaries vary based on a number of factors, including the hiring department’s budget, the student’s number of hours worked, the student’s current Federal Work- Study funds, etc. Most student employment positions pay $15-18 per hour. Graduate and doctoral student pay can reach up to $40+/hour. The minimum wage at NYU is $15/hr for undergraduate students and $18/hr for graduate students in applicable departments.
When classes are in session, students may work up to 20 hours per week. When classes are not in session, students may work up to 35 hours per week, which is the standard NYU full- time work week. Students may hold multiple positions on campus, but may not exceed the maximum hours allowed per week.
HEALTH + WELLNESS
NYU offers on campus health and wellness resources and services for all matriculated students. We offer universal, hassle-free appointment-based and walk-in medical, counseling, and disability services at either no cost or very reduced cost to all NYU students, regardless of insurance coverage. Our goal is to add great value to the NYU experience for students and great comfort in knowing that a safety net for basic healthcare exists at NYU.
Student Health Center:
Whether enrolled in an NYU-sponsored Student Health Insurance plan or maintaining alternate health insurance coverage, the Student Health Center offers routine and walk-in Primary Care and Women’s Health Services at either no cost or very reduced cost to all matriculated NYU students. In addition, Wellness, Short-term Counseling (talk therapy) and Crisis services are free of charge. Offering universal, hassle-free access to health care by providing primary care and women’s health services for routine and urgent needs adds great value to the NYU experience for all students and great comfort in knowing that a safety net for basic healthcare exists at NYU. We offer extended operating hours to accommodate a greater number of students. Although many services are offered at no cost or reduced cost, this does not eliminate the need for students to maintain adequate health insurance coverage, as per NYU policy, for primary and specialty care when students are off campus or at home, or for hospitalization should that be necessary. The physicians, clinicians, nurses, counselors, health educators and administrative staff at the SHC are committed to enhancing the health and well-being of NYU students.
Wellness Exchange/(212) 443-9999:
The Wellness Exchange is your key to accessing the University’s extensive health and mental health resources designed to address your needs. You can call a private hotline, available 24 hours a day, seven days a week, which will put you in touch with a professional who can help to address day- to-day challenges as well as other health-related concerns. These might include: medical issues, academic stress, depression, sexual assault, anxiety, alcohol and other drug dependence, sexually transmitted infections, eating disorders, etc.
The hotline is also available if you just need to talk or want to call about a friend. Visit www.nyu.edu/students/health-and-wellness
Diversity @ NYU
What role does difference play on campus? How can race, ethnicity, class, gender, and sexuality shape your experience in graduate school? If these questions are of particular interest, know that there are resources available to graduate students, including the Center for Multicultural Education.
Office of Global Services
nyu.edu/students/student-information-and-resources/student-visa-and-immigration Offering a range of immigration services, advising, and work-related information for international students.
Graduate Student Life at the Center for Student Life
Graduate Student Life at the Center for Student Life exists to serve the needs of all graduate students at New York University through programming, information dissemination, and additional services for the graduate student community.
The GSAS Office of the Master’s College supports and promotes the contributions of master’s candidates and programs to GSAS, NYU, and the public. The Master’s College hosts various academic, social, and professional events and workshops throughout the year aimed at building interconnections with GSAS master’s students, master’s program faculty and administrators, as well as the larger GSAS community. The Master’s College hosts the annual GSAS Threesis Academic Challenge, as well as many social and skill-building events for current master’s students throughout the year. We act as a point of contact and recruitment for a range of curricular and co-curricular opportunities for master’s students, including the GSAS Master’s College Program
Moses Center for Students with Disabilities
The Henry and Lucy Moses Center for Students with Disabilities provides comprehensive services and programs for graduate students with hearing and visual impairments, mobility impairments, learning disabilities, attention deficit disorders, chronic illnesses, and psychological impairments.