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The annual competition invites students to propose innovative projects and prototypes that use technology and/or data to solve important urban problems.

How are women and men differently impacted by development projects? Why is it important for development agencies to understand this?

Jurist discusses how international policies affect the Court’s decisions.

SIPA celebrated the 2016 Global Leadership Awards on April 8 in New York with 325 alumni, friends, students, faculty, and staff.

MPA-DP students are soliciting applications by April 20 deadline.

Speaker emphasizes the importance of liberty, equality, and justice “not just for some, but for all.”

David N. Dinkins Professorship of Professional Practice in Urban and Public Affairs is reserved for individual with distinguished record of public service in urban affairs who embodies Dinkins’s values and vision.

The program will host information sessions in Washington on April 20 and Philadelphia on May 5 and 16.

Jacob Weisberg, chairman of the Slate Group, speaks about the paradoxes of Ronald Reagan and his influence on the 2016 presidential race.

SIPA and Earth Institute welcomed more than 50 master's-degree students from the region for a day-long climate change simulation competition.

Scholars discuss health of Eurozone, possible exit of Greece and Britain, and currency’s future.

Ambassador Nancy McEldowney, director of the Foreign Service Institute, discusses influence of SIPA on her career.

“So much of what we do is viewed through the prism of climate change,” says Tommy Beaudreau.

Former SIPA professor returns to talk about the current state of conflict resolution and his personal experience working in the field.

Joseph Stiglitz, Patricia Cohen, and Michael Massing examine how concerns about inequality gained the media spotlight.

Simon M. Potter, executive VP of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, focuses on the tools implemented since December 2015 increase in interest rates.

Addressing civic engagement, a SIPA fellow and postdoctoral scholar says “people can understand complex issues if you just take the time to explain them.”

Richard L. Kauffman, New York’s chairman of energy and finance, speaks to the Center on Global Energy Policy.

The former U.S. Treasury Secretary joined students on February 11 for informal discussion.

The collection of essays, prepared in collaboration with Susan Rose-Ackerman, provides diverse perspectives on how corruption distorts state and market relations.

In a discussion of his new book, leading economic thinker says central banks cannot continue their role as primary policy actors.

Professor Timothy Frye finds that measures of the Russian president’s popularity are mostly accurate.

Panelists discussed political ramifications and also possibility that market could become more environmentally sustainable.

The CNBC personal finance expert also teaches a section of SIPA’s Professional Development course.

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