Sunnyville Stories is a smallpress comic about a very big world, and it’s all from the imagination of Mark Wiesner (’03), who publishes under the pseudonym Max West.
Evan Kent is no dummy—although he has been known to use one on stage from time to time. Four years ago, he fulfilled a lifelong dream by moving to Jerusalem, where he teaches cantorial studies at Hebrew Union College and performs as an actor and puppeteer in local theater.
Kaye Foster (’89) can’t help but smile as she thinks back on her time at Baruch College. “Long days,” she laughs, “and longer nights.” Ms. Foster’s experience was not unique. Like thousands of Baruch alumni, she attended the College’s Evening Session—a distinct, longstanding program that allowed students to work full time during the day while … Continue reading Night Moves: Tales of Baruch’s Evening Session
Jason Wenig (MBA '94) defines himself as more artist than mechanic, explaining, “Imagine instead that I’m an art historian asked to restore a long-lost Picasso before it hangs in the Louvre. That gives you a better sense of what we do.”
Hiba Sharief ('01) serves as vice president of information technology at Oportun, a Silicon Valley–based financial technology company that provides affordable loans to individuals with little or no credit.
[dropcap sid="dropcap-1446585320"]H[/dropcap]ousing, jobs, immigration, education, zoning/rezoning, displacement, and gentrification were among the pressing topics Baruch students wanted to know more about during the inaugural Roz Bernstein Reporting Day. In September faculty members Emily Johnson and Gisele Regatao, both of the Department of Journalism and the Writing Professions, led a group of students to Sunset Park, … Continue reading On the Brooklyn Beat
From conception to phenomenal finish, Baruch’s 17-month scholarship campaign has been an endeavor marked by great generosity and good fortune.
Last summer couldn’t have been brighter for Baruch College. In July Money magazine ranked Baruch #1 among the “Best Public Colleges” and #2 for “Best Colleges for Your Money,” behind Princeton University, in its analysis of 711 schools across the country.
The future Allen G. and Mary E. Aaronson Student Center took a major step forward as Baruch College signed a 15-year lease agreement (with an option to renew for an additional 15 years) with the U.S. Post Office for space in its historic building on 23rd Street.