A prosecutor in the Central Park Five case has resigned her position as an adjunct professor at Columbia Law School in Harlem following calls for her firing in the wake of a Netflix series about the case, school officials confirmed.
Things To Do, straight from Borough President Gale Brewer‘s newsletter Updates, curated happenings all around the world of Harlem.
Basil Alexander Paterson, April 27, 1926 – April 16, 2014, was a Harlem labor lawyer and politician.
The US Senate reports The Guardian has easily approved a bipartisan gun violence bill that seemed unthinkable just a month ago.
“One of the top jazz pianists in the world” (The Los Angeles Times), the NEA Jazz Master Kenny Barron makes his long-overdue Miller debut with the trio he has been leading for the last decade.
Columbia University in Harlem is opening its new home for Columbia Business School: a 492,000-square-foot facility.
Schools Chancellor David C. Banks today announced the appointment of a diverse group of members to his senior leadership team at the Department of Education.
Welcome to Columbia-Harlem Small Business Development Center (SBDC), which has a new home on the second floor of one of the Columbia Business School buildings on the Manhattanville campus.
New York Attorney General Letitia James today continued her fight against transgender discrimination in schools.
Columbia Law School announced that Harlem-based photographer, artist, and educator Bayeté Ross Smith has been named artist-in-residence for the 2021–2022 academic year.
Stanley David Levison, May 2, 1912 – September 12, 1979, businessman and lawyer who lived at 309 West 104th Street, in Harlem, NY.
Morris Raphael Cohen (Belarusian: Морыс Рафаэль Коэн; July 25, 1880 – January 28, 1947) was an American philosopher, lawyer, and legal scholar who united pragmatism with logical positivism and linguistic analysis.
Mayor Bill de Blasio today appointed Meisha Porter—a New York City public school graduate and 20-year veteran who has led at every level in the system.
An environmental toxin is still posing a dangerous risk to students.
It’s perhaps no surprise that Robert F. Smith, the Colorado-born private equity multibillionaire, has decided to sell one of his two lavish Malibu homes.