Nyu Certificate Programs
Certificates are not considered degree-conferring programs. Consequently, all certificate programs and courses must be attached to an existing program that confers an Associates, Bachelors, Masters, or Doctoral degree.
nyu certificate programs
If you are a prospective student seeking information about NYU Steinhardt's New York State approved teacher, pupil personnel and administrative certification programs, please visit the Teacher Certification Programs page. NYU Steinhardt also offers a Teacher Residency program with online course work and student teaching in partnership schools in New York and several other states.
NYU is authorized pursuant to the State Authorization Reciprocity Agreement (SARA) to enroll students in supervised field experiences in the SARA states and territories. For further details regarding NYU's SARA membership please visit the NYU State Authorization website. SARA requires universities to disclose to applicants and students whether programs that lead to professional licensure or certification meet the educational requirements for licensure or certification in those states in which students are doing learning placements. NYU's on-campus teacher education programs only place students in New York State settings.
NYU Steinhardt has not made a determination with respect to the educational and professional licensure and certification requirements for its on-campus teacher education programs for the following states and territories:
The Leonard N. Stern School of Business is a leading US graduate business school. The Finance Department, which is especially involved in the certificate program, is consistently recognized as one of the leading centers for teaching and research in finance, banking, investments, and related fields.
Please note: The program is designed for admitted NYU Law students. The summer portion of this program has been extended to lawyers, subject to an admissions review. In lieu of the certificate, lawyers not enrolled at NYU Law School receive a transcript from the NYU Stern School of Business indicating the three core business courses completed.
Experience the world in a whole new way. Our short-term and semester-long study abroad programs are specially designed to draw on the artistic strengths of our global partners and incorporate the rich history, techniques and traditions of each country.
Get specified training in film, producing, or dramatic writing through Tisch non-credit certificates. Synchronous, non-credit courses are offered at Tisch during January Term and Summer at Tisch. Certain asynchronous Tisch Pro/Online courses also count toward non-credit certificates.
Courses for the non-credit Filmmaking Certificate introduce you to all aspects of filmmaking, including: shooting, directing, writing, cinematography, editing, and producing. A certificate is awarded to students who successfully complete three (3) non-credit required courses within one or two successive years.
Please note: You must enroll in the non-credit (NCRD-UT or SPEC-NT) sections of the courses below to earn the non-credit certificate. Credit-bearing courses do not count toward the non-credit certificate.
"The non-credit certificate in Filmmaking enabled me to experiment with film shooting, editing, and producing, as well as writing a full-length screenplay, and directing a short narrative. I was able to quickly learn the basics on which I continued to build and integrate within the fields of performance and visual arts."
RESOURCESThe Anthropology Department has a film and video screening theater that seats up to forty. Our excellent and expanding study collection of over 2000 ethnographic/documentary film and video works -- from direct cinema to experimental genres -- includes most of the classics, important recent works, and a unique and comprehensive collection of works by indigenous media makers from all parts of the world.The Department of Cinema Studies has a collection of over 38,000 videos and 3000 16mm prints at The George Amberg Memorial Film Study Center, and New York University's Avery Fisher Music and Media Center has over 2000 documentaries as well as other films available to students in its video library facility. In addition, some of the best film, video and broadcast libraries are available in New York City.THE CENTER FOR MEDIA, CULTURE, AND HISTORYThe program works closely with the Center for Media, Culture, and History, directed by Professor Faye Ginsburg. The Center sponsors fellows, screenings, lectures and conferences, and integrates concerns of faculty and students from the Program in Africana Studies and the Departments of Anthropology, Cinema Studies, History, and Performance Studies as well as other programs. The Center addresses issues of representation, social change, and identity construction embedded in the development of film, television, video, and new media worldwide. For more information about the Center, visit the website.The Center for Media, Culture, and History: cmchnyu.org THE CENTER for RELIGION & MEDIAThe Center for Religion and Media, directed by Faye Ginsburg and Angela Zito, was inaugurated in 2003 as one of ten Centers of Excellence funded by The Pew Charitable Trusts; it seeks to develop interdisciplinary, cross-cultural knowledge of how religious practices and ideas are shaped and spread through a variety of media. For more information about the Center, visit the website. The Center for Religion & Media: crmnyu.org
Our participants come from more than 50 countries across six continents. By attending NYU Stern Executive Education programs, participants have the opportunity to join a network of professionals that spans the globe.
Ranging from 14-56 hours each, our certificate programs give professionals the knowledge to enhance their treatment strategies and improve their approaches and skills when dealing with complicated cases, supervisory challenges, or leadership development. They require comprehensive journal and text reading, engagement in discussion, and debate about the issues and application. All programs are NYSED accredited for licensed social workers and licensed mental health counselors.
Attending the Zelda Foster Studies Certificate Program in Palliative and End-of-Life Care has been one of my most rewarding experiences as a social worker. Beyond a certificate, I found a community. I truly recommend it for people interested in working with people with chronic illnesses and end-of-life needs.
These certificates are challenging and students are advised to consider their coursework and extra-curricular commitments before attempting to earn one. Of the two certificates, the Certificate of Global Leadership has higher requirements, and fewer students earn this certificate.
A student who fits the profile for either of these two certificates will have achieved many of the listed requirements independently. The certificates provide some structure and guidance on how to complete any remaining requirements, and they are meant as a form of recognition for having achieved all requirements. Most students who are interested in obtaining these certificates will already be involved in student clubs and organizational leadership. The volunteer service requirements may be difficult to achieve on top of coursework and extracurricular activities, but they form an important aspect of the certificate.
Students may declare their intention to pursue the Global Leadership Certificate by filling out this form by the end of their sophomore year. Coursework done prior to a declaration of intent will count toward the certificate. Non-course work, volunteer, and leadership experiences can only count toward the certificate following a declaration of intent.
The reflection paper should substantively address what the student has gained from their required courses, study away experiences, and participation in volunteer service. Essays for the Global Citizenship Certificate should be 5-7 pages long, and those for the Global Leadership Certificate should be 8-10 pages, 12-pt font, double-spaced, typed. The essays should be more than a narrative of your efforts to meet the certificate requirements. They should focus on outcomes rather than the journey, and will be evaluated according to the following objectives:
Students may declare their intention to pursue the Global Citizenship Certificate by filling out this form by the end of their sophomore year. Coursework done prior to a declaration of intent will count toward the certificate. Non-course work, volunteer, and leadership experiences can only count toward the certificate following a declaration of intent.
Students must complete 15 credits of course work to earn a certificate. A minimum of 9 credits must be selected from the Exec 21 Core Courses, and up to 6 credits may be selected from those courses that satisfy the Major Requirement for the Master of Science in Construction Management Program and are approved by a Construction Management Program Director.
Established in 1988, the AEGD Program turns accomplished dental-school graduates into advanced clinicians while residents concurrently provide oral healthcare to vulnerable communities. The program is the largest in the world of its kind and builds confidence and expertise in diagnosing, treating and managing the oral healthcare needs of dental patients in community health centers, private solo or group practices, dental public health programs, schools of dentistry, healthcare organizations and clinical operations. Since inception, the program has successfully prepared thousands of dental practitioners while fulfilling its mission to serve large, ethnically diverse and needy communities by providing comprehensive, high-quality dental care. Residents contribute to a national public health initiative to improve upon access to and receipt of quality oral health care services by these communities. 041b061a72