Learn to process data, conduct interviews, report stories and deliver presentations, all in the pursuit of confronting and communicating the complexities of society.

The B.A. in Science Communication from Stevens Institute of Technology teaches students to convey information about science, technology and medicine to experts and non-experts in the public, private and non-profit sectors, using a wide variety of media from newspapers and blogs to radio and television. Science communication majors and minors will benefit from learning their craft at Stevens, one of the world's leading research institutions.

The curriculum of the B.A. in science communication begins with foundational courses in the history and social study of science, technology, and engineering. Students will move on to advanced courses that will increase their knowledge of specific scientific fields and assist in developing and refining their skills in research, writing and communication.

Faculty in science communication come from diverse disciplinary backgrounds such as literature, history, and environmental studies. All science communication students will work with John Horgan, who writes for Scientific American, the BBC, and other major media outlets. Horgan also directs the Center for Science Writings at Stevens, which sponsors talks by famous authors.

Capstones by The Class of 2020

Chatting with Professors

John Horgan, science journalist and director of the Center for Science Writings, recently sat down with members of the Social Science and Science, Technology & Society faculty to learn more about their work, both in and out of the classroom. Classes within Science Communications' curriculum are often led by these professors.

Faculty

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