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A Stevens education yields results. Our students make connections, find careers and change the world, often before they've stepped off campus.
The Center for Science Writings
Across the river from Manhattan, Stevens campus offers some of the most breathtaking views of New York City’s iconic skyline.
Slightly removed from the bustle of the city, the university sits on 55 acres along the Hudson River waterfront with plenty of tranquil green space.
Washington Street is Hoboken's main artery, constantly buzzing with people taking advantage of the lively restaurants and shops that line the street.
The Lackawanna clock tower rises above Hoboken Terminal, a major transportation hub offering access to multiple rail lines, PATH trains, buses and ferries.
The Stevens campus is dotted with historic buildings and structures that are reminders of the proud legacy of the university's founding family. The Gatehouse (pictured) once served as the entrance to the Stevens family residence – a 40-room Victorian mansion knows as the "Stevens Castle."
With the Manhattan skyline as a backdrop, inspiration is never too far away.
Our location on the Hudson River speaks to our maritime tradition and expertise, and our proximity to New York City offers a gateway to career and entrepreneurial opportunities in commerce, finance, media, art, fashion, research, technology, education and entertainment.
School pride is on display when our scholar-athletes are at home competing. Individual and team accomplishments at national tournaments, including NCAA championships, have contributed to our profile and reputation.
Stevens' performing arts community encourages all students to participate in the arts – music, theater and dance – onstage or behind the scenes. A scene from a production of Avenue Q.
Our students come from around the world, adding to the richness of campus culture with their unique heritage. The annual Unity Carnival features games and performances – music, drama and dance – celebrating student culture and heritage.
Stevens' beautiful campus directly facing Manhattan offers plenty of scenic spots to meet up with friends, or to simply take a moment of reflection in between classes.
A variety of campus eateries offer plenty of options to enjoy a meal or a coffee break with fellow students in a comfortable setting. Some even have Hudson River views!
Music and technology majors aren't the only ones to express their love of music on campus. Outdoor music festivals like the OnPoint Music & Arts Festival and Stevens' radio station WCPR are just some of the outlets that showcase our students' passion for music and art.
Members of the 16 Greek-Letter organizations at Stevens form life-long networks of brothers or sisters, and strive to live up to their common values and the university’s principles to community, leadership and scholarship.
Stevens’ PROOF prototyping lab is equipped with eight 3D printers.
Courses at Stevens emphasize teamwork, small groups, hands-on projects and interactive learning.
Stevens' Immersion Lab displays complex data on large-format monitors.
The Hanlon Laboratory for Financial Analytics and Data Visualization puts cutting-edge data visualization, collaboration and presentation tools in the hands of students.
Stevens' unique curriculum teaches entrepreneurship from day one and offers numerous internships with fast tracks to top careers.
Music technology professors Rob Harari and Carlos Alomar create experimental music with students in Stevens' music technology lab.
Wharton School professor Elizabeth E. Bailey M.S. '66 was the first female doctoral candidate in economics at Princeton and first female commissioner of the Civil Aeronautics Board.
David J. Farber '56 M.S. '61 Hon. D.Eng. '99 helped design and build the original backbone of the internet.
Sang-Beom Han M.S. '85 Ph.D. '91 is chief executive officer and vice chairman of LG Display, the world’s largest LCD panel maker.
Frederick Reines '39 M.S. '41 won the 1995 Nobel Prize for Physics for the first detection of the neutrino, a subatomic particle whose detection is a keystone to understanding elementary particle physics.
Richard Reeves '60 Hon. D.Eng. '87 is an author, presidential biographer, historian, teacher, political commentator and award-winning telejournalist.
During a NASA career that spanned three decades, Aaron Cohen M.S. '58 Hon. D.Eng. '82 served as director of the Johnson Space Center in Houston and held a variety of key leadership roles crucial to the success of the Apollo Program.
Henry L. Gantt, Class of 1884, developed the Gantt chart, a bar chart for tracking construction project schedules that’s an industry mainstay still in wide use today.
Charles Stewart Mott, Class of 1897, was a 60-year board member of General Motors, founder of the Charles Stewart Mott Foundation and a public servant.
Eugene McDermott, Class of 1919, co-founded Texas Instruments and served as president, board chairman and director of the electronics giant.
From Instagram to Snapchat, Facebook to Twitter, keep up with Stevens on social media. Browse, engage and don't forget to shout out! #StevensPride #FutureDuck
Learn more about the Art Harper Saturday Academy, a multi-year program designed to inspire and prepare local high school students to pursue post-secondary education and careers in STEM-related fields.
Assistant Director for Diversity Education at Stevens
Class of 2020, Chemical Engineering
General Counsel and Corporate Secretary, Samsung Strategy and Innovation Center
School of Business Distinguished Industry Professor
Researcher, Nokia Bell Labs
Faculty Member, Mechanical Engineering