Yeshiva University

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Yeshiva University,

in New York City; mainly coeducational; begun 1886 as Yeshiva Eitz Chaim, a Jewish theological seminary, chartered 1928 as Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological Seminary and Yeshiva College; renamed 1945. Yeshiva, the oldest and largest university under Jewish auspices in the United States, maintains four campuses in New York and affiliated campuses in Los Angeles and Jerusalem, Israel. Yeshiva College (for men) and Stern College for Women are coordinate undergraduate divisions of the university. Noteworthy programs at Yeshiva include the well-known Albert Einstein College of Medicine, the Talmudic and Israel research institutes, and the graduate school of mathematical studies. Its library houses an outstanding collection of Hebraica and Judaica. The school participates in several joint programs with Columbia and New York universities.
References in periodicals archive ?
is tided "The Future of Modern Orthodox Education System" includes essays by Gil Perl titled, "Toward a Passionate Modern Orthodoxy" and by Shira Weiss titled, 'Enhancing the Coherence and Efficacy of 'Modern Orthodox Education" raising questions such as "How can the journey from a co-ed yeshiva high school Loan Israeli (sometimes Haredi) yeshiva to Yeshivah University ora "secular" College contribute to a person's understanding of their Modern Orthodox Identity"?
From the Department of Pathology, Montefiore Medical Center (Drs Auerbach and Fineberg) and the Albert Einstein College of Medicine (Dr Fineberg), Bronx, New York; and Epidemiology and Population Health, Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshivah University, Bronx, New York (Dr Kim).
In 1941 he succeeded his father as the Rosh Yeshivah of the Rabbi Yizchak Elchanan Theological Seminary of Yeshivah University in New York City, which became his base for intellectual activity for over 40 years.