Columbia University/Related Articles
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- Alexander Hamilton : (1757-1804) American politician, financier and political theorist who authored the Federalist Papers.
- Audrey Landers : (b. 18 July 1956) American actress and singer, who is probably best known for her role as Afton Cooper in the television drama series Dallas.
- Barack Obama : 44th President of the United States of America (2009–2017) and a former Senator from Illinois (born 1961).
- Barbara McClintock : (1902 – 1992) - American cytogeneticist who won a Nobel Prize in 1983 for the discovery of genetic transposition.
- Buddhism in the United States :
- Caroline Glick : Senior Fellow on the Middle East, Center for Security Policy; Hasbara speakers bureau; contributing editor, The Jerusalem Post; contributor, Family Security Matters; Member of Oslo Negotiating Team; Israeli Prime Minister’s Office: Assistant Foreign Policy Advisor (1997-1998)
- Charles A. Beard : (1874–1948) one of the most influential American historians of the early 20th century; leader of the "Progressive School" of historiography.
- Columbia Journalism Review : Journal published by Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism.
- Edward Teller : (January 15, 1908 - September 9, 2003) One of the most controversial scientists of the 20th century because of his role as the main developer of the hydrogen bomb, his outspoken defense of an unassailable nuclear arsenal, and support for President Reagan's Strategic Defensive Initiative.
- Enrico Fermi : (1901-1954) Italian born nuclear physicist; designer of the first nuclear reactor.
- France : Western European republic (population c. 64.1 million; capital Paris) extending across Europe from the English Channel in the north-west to the Mediterranean in the south-east; bounded by Belgium, Luxembourg, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Monaco, Andorra and Spain; founding member of the European Union. Colonial power in Southeast Asia until 1954.
- Fred Ikle : Researcher and professor of international affairs, especially negotiation and decisionmaking; Distinguished Scholar, Center for Strategic and International Studies; subcabinet national security official in multiple Republican administrations; advisory council, The National Interest; board of advisers, American Foreign Policy Council; Board Member, Defense Forum Foundation; Board member, U.S. Committee for Human Rights in North Korea; member Defense Policy Board; Governor, Smith Richardson Foundation; former head of the social science department of the RAND Corporation
- Free Software Foundation : Massachusetts-based non-profit organization founded by Richard Stallman to support the free software movement.
- George Tenet : Director of Central Intelligence from July 1997 to July 2004, heading the United States intelligence community and the Central Intelligence Agency
- Hendrik Antoon Lorentz : Dutch theoretical physicist (1853 - 1928)
- Hillel Fradkin : Director, Center for Islam, Democracy and the Future of the Muslim World and Senior Fellow, Hudson Institute; Founded Current Trends in Islamist Ideology; previously on faculty at the University of Chicago and Columbia University
- History of education in the United States : The origin, development, nature, and functions of learning and learning institutions in the United States, including during colonial times.
- Hu Shih : (b. December 17, 1891 – d. February 24, 1962) A Chinese philosopher and essayist.
- Isaac Asimov : (1920-92) American chemist and prolific author, especially of science fiction.
- Journalism : Practice of writing about daily events of interest to people - politics, international affairs, sports, etc.
- Mahmoud Ahmadinejad : (1956–) President of Iran since 6th August 2005.
- Marion King Hubbert : Add brief definition or description
- Master of Philosophy (M.Phil.) : Add brief definition or description
- Netherlands National Institute for Public Health and the Environment : A research institute that is an independent agency of the Dutch Ministry of Health, Welfare and Sport and is a recognised leading center of expertise in the fields of health, nutrition and environmental protection.
- New York (state) : A state of the northeast United States.
- New York City : The largest city in the United States of America and a world center of finance, commerce, communications, and the arts.
- Paris : Add brief definition or description
- Philip Zimbardo : American psychologist, known for work on authority, terrorism, shyness and cults, as well as popular presentation of psychological ideas
- Photography : Art and science of capturing an image on a light sensitive material.
- Political science : Social science that studies politics, political systems and political behavior.
- Progressive education : Pedagogical movement rooted in common experience, and democratic and inclusive in outlook.
- Psychotherapy : An intervention or insight technique that relies on communication between a therapist and a client(s) to address specific forms of diagnosable mental illness, or everyday problems
- Serge Lang : (19 May 1927 – 12 September 2005) French-born American mathematician known for his work in number theory and for his mathematics textbooks, including the influential Algebra.
- Seymour Martin Lipset : (March 18, 1922 - December 31, 2006) A leading American political scientist and sociologist.
- Shirley Chisholm : The first African-American congresswoman, serving from 1969-1983, representing New York's 12th Congressional District.
- Steven Millhauser : (Born 1943) American novelist and short story writer; winner of the Pulitzer Prize.
- Thelonious Monk : (10 October 1917 – 17 February 1982) American jazz pianist and composer who had a unique improvisational style and made numerous contributions to the standard jazz repertoire.
- Ursula K. Le Guin : (1929-2018) American novelist and poet, best known for her work in science fiction and fantasy.
- Why Johnny Can't Read : Highly popular and controversial 1955 book in which the author assailed the then-current methodology for the teaching of reading to young school children and espoused a return to the phonics method.