Alumni - NYU Center for Urban Science and Progress
CUSP Welcomes the Class of 2018!
Alumni of the Center for Urban Science + Progress at NYU are focused on applying technical skills to solve important challenges. In their everyday lives, they’re champions of urban informatics, making cities more productive, equitable, livable, and resilient.
1220 Fifth Avenue
New York, NY 10029
Cost: $30 per person
What made New York New York? Guided by Museum Scholar, Dominique Jean-Louis (GSAS ’17), alumni and guests are invited to join us for an exclusive #NYUAlumniAccess after hours tour of the New York at Its Core exhibition. Follow the 400-year history of the city’s rise from a Dutch settlement to today’s “Capital of the World,” featuring three interactive galleries and more than 400 significant objects from NYC icons, including Alexander Hamilton, Walt Whitman, “Boss” Tweed, Emma Goldman, JP Morgan, Fiorello LaGuardia, and Jay-Z.
Time: 6:00 PM to 8:00 PM
NYU Welcome Center
50 West Fourth Street
New York, NY 10012
Cost: $10 per person
Learn About Your Emotional Quotient with the NYU Recent Alumni Network!
Today, it is not your intelligence quotient (IQ), but rather your emotional quotient (EQ)—coupled with technical skills—that leads to success in business and in life. From top executives to line managers, leaders must possess the values, behaviors, and emotions that contribute to a high EQ. Join us for an enlightening evening about how EQ differentiates top leaders and how to leverage it to drive a sustainable game changer for you!
October 25, 2017
New York City has launched NYCx, a program that invites both local and global entrepreneurs, start up companies, and community organizations to use New York City as a testing ground for ideas and technologies that can positively impact all New Yorkers. NYCx’s Challenge Program seeks creative technology solutions to address several targeted problems in urban
October 18, 2017
While urban systems demonstrate high spatial heterogeneity, many urban planning, economic and political decisions heavily rely on a deep understanding of local neighborhood contexts. We show that the structure of 311 Service Requests enables one possible way of building a unique signature of the local urban context, thus being able to serve as a low-cost