NYU Arts & Science



The faculty at New York University reflects in its own make-up a view of journalism. First and always, we treat journalism as a professional practice, with its own skills, pressures, thrills and demands. That means we teach people how to do the work of a journalist in real world settings.
View Bio Mohamad Bazzi Associate Professor GloJo View Bio Robert S. Boynton Associate Professor Lit Rep, Director View Bio Meredith Broussard Assistant Professor Professor View Bio William E. Burrows Professor Emeritus SHERP Founder and Director Emeritus View Bio Ted Conover Associate Professor View Bio David Dent Associate Professor View Bio Frankie Edozien Clinical Associate Professor Reporting Africa View Bio Dan Fagin Associate Professor SHERP, Director View Bio Meryl Gordon Associate Professor Magazine, Director View Bio Perri Klass Professor Carter Journalism Institute, Director View Bio Brooke Kroeger Professor GloJo, Director View Bio Yvonne Latty Clinical Professor New York/Nation, Director View Bio Susie Linfield Associate Professor View Bio Jason Maloney Clinical Associate Professor View Bio Suketu Mehta Associate Professor View Bio Michael Norman Associate Professor Lit Rep View Bio Pamela Newkirk Professor View Bio Adam L. Penenberg Associate Professor BER View Bio Mary W. Quigley Clinical Professor Magazine View Bio Marcia Rock Associate Professor NewsDoc, Director View Bio Katie Roiphe Associate Professor Director of the Cultural Reporting and Criticism Program View Bio Jay Rosen Associate Professor Studio 20, Director View Bio Jason Samuels Associate Professor Studio 20, NewsDoc View Bio Charles Seife Professor View Bio Clay Shirky Associate Professor View Bio Stephen D. Solomon Associate Professor Carter Journalism Institute, Associate Director View Bio Mitchell Stephens Professor View Bio Carol Sternhell Associate Professor Studio 20 View Bio Jane Stone Professor

In addition to its full-time faculty and Distinguished Writers in Residence, NYU calls on its outstanding body of teaching professionals, drawn from all corners of the journalism world in New York (and abroad). Typically, they are employed full-time elsewhere in the city, or have substantial free-lance careers. They leave their offices and assignments and come to Washington Square to teach because they want the satisfaction of guiding the next generation into journalism. Our teaching professionals (also called adjunct professors) represent a substantial asset to the university and an invaluable aid to students hoping to enter the field.