Yeshiva University


Coordinates: 40°51′01″N 73°55′47″W / 40.85028°N 73.92972°W / 40.85028; -73.92972

Yeshiva University is a private research university with four campuses in New York City.[5] The university's undergraduate schools—Yeshiva College, Stern College for Women, Katz School of Science and Health, and Syms School of Business—offer a dual curriculum inspired by ModernCentristOrthodox Judaism's hashkafa (philosophy) of Torah Umadda ("Torah and secular knowledge"), combining academic education with the study of the Torah.[6] While the majority of students at the university are of the Jewish faith, many students, especially at the Cardozo School of Law, the School of Business, and the Graduate School of Psychology, are not Jewish.

Yeshiva University
Yeshiva University.svg
Mottoתורה ומדע (Hebrew)
Motto in English
Torah and secular knowledge
TypePrivate research university
Established1886; 136 years ago (1886)[1]
Religious affiliation
Modern Orthodox Judaism
Academic affiliations
Endowment$814 million (2021)[3]
PresidentAri Berman
Academic staff
Location, ,
United States
CampusUrban, 300 acres (1.2 km2)
  • The YU Observer
  • The Commentator
Colors  Yeshiva Blue
  Yeshiva Black
  Yeshiva Gray[4]
  • Maccabees
  • Taubermans
Sporting affiliations
NCAA Division III - Skyline
MascotThe Maccabee
Yeshiva University logo.png

Yeshiva University is an independent institution chartered by New York State.[7][8][9][10] It is accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education[11] and by several professional agencies.[12] It is classified among "R-2: Doctoral Universities – High Research Activity".[13]


David H. Zysman Hall, a Moorish Revival building on Yeshiva University's Wilf Campus, is home to Yeshiva University High School for Boys and houses the former main beit midrash (Torah study hall).

Yeshiva University has its roots in the Etz Chaim Yeshiva founded in 1886 on the Lower East Side of Manhattan, a cheder-style elementary school founded by Eastern European immigrants that offered study of Talmud along with some secular education, including instruction in English.[citation needed] The rabbinical seminary was chartered in 1897.

As of August 2012,[14] Yeshiva University enrolls approximately 6,400 undergraduate students, 3,500 graduate students, and 1,000 students at its affiliated high schools—Yeshiva University High School for Boys and Yeshiva University High School for Girls—and Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary (RIETS). It conferred 1,822 degrees in 2007 and offers community service projects serving New York, Jewish communities, the United States and Canada.[12] The university has run an operating deficit for seven consecutive years. In 2014, it lost $84 million, and in 2013, it suffered a loss of $64 million. In March 2015, the faculty of Yeshiva College passed a "no-confidence motion" against Richard Joel, the university president. Professor Gillian Steinberg, a member of the Yeshiva College executive committee, told The New York Jewish Week that the vote was meant to "signal donors in a meaningful way" and "indicate that the board of trustees is moving in the wrong direction."[15]

In November 2012, the Middle States Commission on Higher Education repeatedly warned the university "that its accreditation may be in jeopardy because of insufficient evidence that the institution is currently in compliance with Standard 10 (Faculty) and Standard 14 (Assessment of Student Learning)." On June 26, 2014, the Middle State Commission on Higher Education, which accredits the university "reaffirmed accreditation", but requested a progress report "evidence that student learning assessment information is used to improve teaching and learning." This was accepted by the commission on November 17, 2016 (wherein the university met the minimum requirements for accreditation).[16]

In January 2016, the university disclosed plans to cede almost half of its $1 billion endowment to the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, as the medical college enters a separate joint venture with Montefiore Health System.[17]



The university's academic programs are organized into the following schools:

Note: Rabbinical and cantorial ordination programs are organized into the Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary and the Belz School of Jewish Music.


Academic rankings
ARWU[25] 86–108
Forbes[26] 99
U.S. News & World Report[27] 97
Washington Monthly[28] 239
ARWU[29] 201–300
QS[30] 359
U.S. News & World Report[31] 262

The U.S. News & World Report's 2020 "America's Best Colleges" ranked Yeshiva University as the 97th best National University.[32][33] In 2019, Yeshiva University's rank was at 80th.[34] Yeshiva University's Cardozo School of Law was ranked number 56th[35] among law schools. It ranked No. 5 in Dispute Resolution and No. 7 in Intellectual Property Law.[36]

In 2019, Forbes ranked Yeshiva University as: No. 99 of all colleges in America, No. 77 in Private Colleges, No. 53 in Research Universities and No. 50 in the Northeast.[37]

Nationally, Yeshiva was ranked 140th by the Times Higher Education World University Rankings,[38] and internationally it is ranked in the 200s by the Shanghai Jiao Tong University's Academic Ranking of World Universities[39] and 359th in the world by the QS World University Rankings.[40]


The university's main campus, Wilf Campus, is located in Washington Heights. A 1928 plan to build a spacious Moorish Revival campus around several gardens and courtyards was canceled by the Great Depression of 1929 after only one building had been erected. Building continued after the Depression in modern style and by the acquisition of existing neighborhood buildings.[41] Since it was founded in 1886, Yeshiva University has expanded to comprise some twenty colleges, schools, affiliates, centers, and institutions, with several affiliated hospitals and healthcare institutions. It has campuses and facilities in Manhattan (Washington Heights, Murray Hill, Greenwich Village), the Bronx, Queens, and Israel.

The Yeshiva University Museum is a teaching museum and the cultural arm of Yeshiva University. Founded in 1973, Yeshiva University Museum is AAMG accredited and aims to provide a window into Jewish culture around the world and throughout history through multi-disciplinary exhibitions and publications.

Student lifeEdit

Yeshiva University maintains four campuses in New York City:

  • The Brookdale Center in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of downtown Manhattan contains the Benjamin Cardozo School of Law, law clinics and office, and a dormitory. The Center for Jewish History, which includes the Yeshiva University Museum along with other institutions, is nearby in the Chelsea neighborhood.
  • The Beren Campus in the Murray Hill neighborhood of Midtown Manhattan is home to the undergraduate schools for women, including Stern College for Women and the Midtown branch of the Syms School of Business, along with dormitories and other facilities. The Azrieli School has classes on this campus as well.
  • The Wilf Campus is centered around the area of Amsterdam Ave and West 185th Street in the Washington Heights neighborhood of upper Manhattan. Yeshiva University's main office is located within the Wilf Campus, at 500 185th St.,[42] and Wilf is considered the main campus. It is home to the undergraduate schools for men, the rabbinical seminary, the Belz School of Jewish Music, the high school for boys, the Azrieli Graduate School for Jewish Education and Administration, the Wurzweiler School for Social Work, and the Bernard Revel Graduate school, along with other divisions, offices, libraries, dormitories, and other facilities.
  • in the Morris Park neighborhood of the eastern Bronx houses the Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology.

The high school for girls is located in the Holliswood neighborhood of eastern Queens.

S. Daniel Abraham Israel ProgramEdit

The university's building in Jerusalem, in the Bayit VeGan neighborhood, contains a branch of the rabbinical seminary and an office coordinating the S. Daniel Abraham Israel Program,[43] a formal arrangement between Yeshiva University and 42 men's yeshivot and women's midrashot in Israel that enables students to incorporate study in Israel into their college years. While studying in Israel, students study Jewish subjects while learning firsthand about Israel's land, people, history, and culture.

Yeshiva University Israel advisers visit each school regularly to offer academic guidance, career planning, and personal counseling. In addition, the program sponsors lectures and activities where students can gather under the auspices of Yeshiva University, and a guidance center to provide support for students studying in Israel. Yeshiva University also co-sponsors events for American students in Israel, such as the Battle of the Bands and Inter-Seminary Choir Competition, and an annual career fair.

The program is headquartered at the Student Center at Yeshiva University's Israel Campus in the Bayit Vegan neighborhood of Jerusalem. Mrs. Stephanie Strauss serves as director of the program.

Student governmentEdit

Clubs and activities are maintained by the students in each school, generally under the auspices of a student government. Activities are funded by a student activities fee collected by the school but freely distributed by the elected council. (Athletics are usually an academic department.) Each graduate school maintains a student council, such as the Student Bar Association at Cardozo, which, in turn, supports the many clubs and publications in each school.

At the undergraduate level, there are separate student governments on the two campuses. Although the two student governments are separate, they work closely in coordinating joint events. The men's schools are represented overall by the Yeshiva Student Union, and specifically by the Yeshiva College Student Association, the Syms Student Council, the Student Organization of Yeshiva (SOY, which represents both undergraduate MYP students as well as RIETS students), and student councils for SBMP, IBC, and JSS. The latter four run most Jewish-related activities on campus, including holiday celebrations and the famed SOY Seforim (Jewish book) Sale annually around February, which is open to the general public and attracts large crowds from near and far. There are also individual councils for each class, council committees, a Student Court, and clubs.

The women's schools are represented by the Stern College and Syms Student Councils; there are also a Torah Activities Council, which coordinates Jewish-related events, and individual class councils, along with various clubs.

The various positions on all councils are chosen by elections open to all students (both as voters and candidates) generally held in the spring (for the following year's councils), although Freshman and Sophomore class councils are elected in the fall, the latter owing to the large number of students spending the freshman year abroad in Israel.

The undergraduate university newspaper is The Commentator, and the newspaper for Stern College is The Observer; there is also a student newspaper (in addition to a number of law journals) at Cardozo. There are numerous other publications on a wide range of topics, both secular and religious, produced by the various councils and academic clubs, along with many official university publications and the university press. The call letters of the student radio station are WYUR, and it is currently an Internet-only station.[44]

Student groups and organizationsEdit

Student clubs, groups, and organizations are run by the student body. Student groups include the Commentator (a student newspaper) and the Yeshiva University Dramatics Society (YCDS) that puts on a performance each semester. A student-run group known as the Heights Initiative sponsors several outreach programs that work with the schools and organizations of the Washington Heights community. Student Government is run through YSU, YCSA, SOY-JSC, and SYMS. Additionally, these groups run community events like the annual Hannukah Concert and a carnival celebrating Israeli Independence Day.

In 2009, students gathered together to create a "Tolerance Club", the purpose of which was to promote the diversity of people within the Yeshiva University community. The group was controversial on the Yeshiva University campus. This controversy came to a head when the Tolerance Club sponsored a panel discussion entitled "Being Gay in the Orthodox World" in December 2009. Several hundred people attended this panel discussion. Numerous Jewish news sources covered the panel and the conflict that enveloped the Yeshiva campus in its wake. The Tolerance Club disbanded in May 2010. "[45]

The Yeshiva University Medical Ethics Society (MES), is an undergraduate student-run organization of Yeshiva University which was founded by students in the fall of 2005 with the help of the Center for the Jewish Future toward the goal of promoting education and awareness of Jewish medical ethics in the university itself and the community at large. In the first several years, the group hosted a program of on-campus lectures by experts[who?] in the field of medical ethics and Halakha (Jewish law). Topics covered have included stem cell research, cloning, do not resuscitate orders, genetic testing, pre-implantation genetic diagnosis, and birth control. They also host genetic testing events to help combat the high incidence of various genetic diseases in the Jewish community. The Society hosts events throughout the year, including an annual conference focused on a chosen medical ethics topic. The events are open to all those who have an interest in learning more about Jewish medical ethics.

Dormitories and student housingEdit

There are dormitory and dining facilities on each campus. Cardozo has a single dormitory building a block south of the classroom building.

Approximately 80% of the undergraduate student populations live on campus.

The Wilf Campus includes three main dormitory buildings: Morgenstern (nicknamed "Morg"), Rubin, and Muss Halls. Many upperclassmen and some graduate students live in the surrounding independent housing that is run by the university or in other nearby buildings; there is also a small high school dormitory on campus, Strenger Hall, which usually hosts the Post-Pesach program. The Beren campus includes four dormitory buildings: Brookdale, Schottenstein, the 36th Street and 35th Street Residence Halls. Many students live in university-administered independent housing nearby.


Yeshiva University includes a variety of NCAA Division III-level sports teams. The teams, nicknamed "The Maccabees",[46] include: men's baseball, basketball, golf, volleyball, wrestling, women's basketball, cross country, fencing, soccer, tennis, and volleyball.

One of the most successful teams in Yeshiva University sports history is the fencing team, known as the "Taubermen", named after the coach of the team, Professor Arthur Tauber, who served as the head coach of the team from 1949 through 1985. Olympic gold medalist Henry Wittenberg was at one time the coach of the wrestling team.[47]

Because of Yeshiva's dual curriculum, most of the sports teams practice at night, sometimes even as late as 11:00 pm. A few of the sports teams practice or work out before classes begin at 9:00 am; for example, the men's basketball team routinely practices at 6:00 am.[48]

Teams have participated in weekend tournaments outside of New York City, with athletes staying with local families in the area. This took place in Boston with the basketball and fencing teams, and in Hollywood, Florida with the baseball team in 2008. Some international students have participated in NCAA sports, with as many as nine different nationalities representing the school on the sports field.[49]

Two members of the Yeshiva Maccabees Baseball team were drafted out of college by professional teams of the Israeli Baseball League. Pitcher Aryeh Rosenbaum celebrated a championship with his team in the IBL's first year.[50]

Yeshiva's Men's Basketball team is an annual playoff contender. The most successful eras for Yeshiva basketball in recent history have been at the start and end of the 1990s, as well as the dawn of the 2020s. Banners hang in the Max Stern Athletic Center commemorating seasons from both eras. The 2007–2008 season had particular note as Yeshiva was home to the Skyline Conference's Rookie of the Year. In 2018, the team won the Skyline Conference title in a game against SUNY Purchase, earning its first-ever NCAA berth and considerable media coverage.[51][52]

Since 2010, the Men's Cross Country and Men's Volleyball teams have won multiple championships.[53][54] Many of the Maccabees have gained attention nationwide, like Sam Cohen won an individual championship as well as Capital One Academic honors.[55] Other attention grabbers come from Women's Basketball and Women's Fencing.[56][57]

In 2014, the Men's Tennis team won the Skyline Conference championship, becoming the first team in school history to advance to the NCAA tournament in any sport. In 2015,[58] the Men's Tennis team repeated as Skyline Conference champions and went back to the NCAA National Tournament, advancing to the 2nd round.[59] They lost to the defending National Champions Amherst[60] College. In 2016, the Men's Tennis team won the Skyline Conference a third year in a row[61] and advancing to the NCAA D3 National Tennis Tournament again. The Men's Tennis team repeated as Skyline Conference champions in 2017 and 2018 to extend this streak of success to five consecutive NCAA National Tournament appearances.

In the 2019–20 season, the men's basketball team's only loss was in the season opener, with the Maccabees going on to win the Skyline Conference championship. This was the second time in three years that the Maccabees made the NCAA Division III Tournament. They won the first two rounds, pushing them into the Sweet Sixteen (3rd round) for the first time in school history. Before they played in the third round, the NCAA tournament was canceled due to COVID-19. After a 7–0 season in 2020–21 also abbreviated by COVID-19, the Maccabees entered the 2021–22 season on a 36-game winning streak, the longest current streak in NCAA men's basketball in any division, and were ranked #2 in the preseason by the Division III basketball website During this streak, the team has been featured by media outlets as diverse as ESPN, CNN, the New York Daily News, the Los Angeles Times, and The Wall Street Journal.[48] After previous #1 Randolph–Macon lost in overtime, the Maccabees, with their winning streak having reached 44 games, inherited the #1 ranking in the poll released on November 29, 2021, marking the first time any Yeshiva team had topped any national poll.[62] The Maccabees received recognition from the ESPN and NBA twitter accounts for their 50th straight win, the longest winning streak in NCAA Men's Division III Basketball. [63][64]

As of December 29, 2021, the men's basketball team held the then-longest active winning streak in men's college basketball with 50 consecutive wins.[65]

On December 30, 2021, the men’s basketball team lost their winning streak.[66]

NCAA tournament appearancesEdit

  • Men's Basketball: 2022 (NCAA Tournament First Round)
  • Men's Basketball: 2020 (NCAA Tournament Third Round)
  • Men's Basketball: 2018 (NCAA Tournament First Round)
  • Women's Tennis: 2018 (NCAA Tournament First Round)
  • Men's Tennis: 2018 (NCAA Tournament Second Round)
  • Men's Tennis: 2017 (NCAA Tournament Second Round)
  • Men's Tennis: 2016 (NCAA Tournament First Round)
  • Men's Tennis: 2015 (NCAA Tournament Second Round)
  • Men's Tennis: 2014 (NCAA Tournament First Round)[67]

Conference championshipsEdit

Women's Tennis

  • 2017 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 1999 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 1987 – IAC Champions

Women's Cross Country

  • 2013 – HVIAC Champions

Men's Basketball

  • 2022 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 2020 – Skyline Conference Champions[68]
  • 2018 – Skyline Conference Champions[69]

Men's Tennis

  • 2018 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 2017 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 2016 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 2015 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 2014 – Skyline Conference Champions
  • 1996 – IAC Champions
  • 1995 – IAC Champions

Men's Fencing

  • 1999 – Middle Atlantic College
  • 1996 – IAC Champions
  • 1995 – IAC Champions

Men's Cross Country

  • 2014 – HVIAC Champions
  • 2013 – HVIAC Champions
  • 2012 – HVIAC Champions
  • 2011 – HVIAC Champions
  • 2010 – HVIAC Champions

Men's Volleyball

  • 2015 – HVIAC Tournament Champions
  • 2014 – HVIAC Tournament Champions
  • 2013 – HVIAC Tournament Champions
  • 2010 – HVIAC Tournament Champions

Notable alumniEdit

See alsoEdit


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External linksEdit

  • Official website