The City University of New York's CUNY Graduate School of Journalism offers a top-notch, affordable education teaching traditional journalism values while preparing students to thrive in a rapidly changing media landscape.Learn More →
The course of study for the M.A. in Journalism degree is challenging and requires full-time attendance. Students complete 45 units of course work in three semesters, participate in a comprehensive summer internship, and produce a substantial final or capstone project.Learn More →
Our goal is to attract a diverse group of the highest caliber aspiring journalists to our Master of Arts in Journalism program, then to guide and support them every step of the way, from application through graduation and beyond.Learn More →
The Career Services Office will work with you from the beginning of your time here to the day of graduation -- and beyond. (We’re available to help alums, too.) Among other things, we review resumes, weigh in on cover letters, brainstorm with you about internship and employment choices...Learn More →
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The CUNY Graduate School of Journalism depends on privately raised funds for the scholarships and academic enhancements that will ensure its success as a top-flight graduate program. Learn More →
- Professional Development
Sarah Bartlett is the Dean of the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism at the City University of New York. She joined CUNY in 2002 as the Bloomberg Chair of Business Journalism at Baruch College. She moved to the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism in 2006, after serving on its founding curriculum committee. She created and oversaw both the Urban Reporting and the Business & Economics subject concentrations and helped found the school’s Center for Community and Ethnic Media.
For several years, she was also the host of U$A Inc., a half-hour, weekly show on CUNY-TV. She remains a board member of CUNY TV’s foundation.
Dean Bartlett’s journalism career began in 1979, when she joined a documentary film company in London as a research assistant. In 1981, she returned to the United States and began covering business as a researcher/reporter at Fortune magazine. She then moved to BusinessWeek, where she served as a staff reporter and an associate editor from 1983 to 1988, and an assistant managing editor from 1992 to 1998.
She was also a reporter at The New York Times from 1988 to 1992, covering urban affairs, business and financial issues, a contributing editor at Inc. magazine, and the editor-in-chief of Oxygen Media.
Along with hundreds of articles, she has written two books, Schools of Ground Zero: Early Lessons Learned in Children’s Environmental Health (2002), co-authored with John Petrarca, and The Money Machine: How KKR Manufactured Power and Profits (1991). She received her B.A. in Political Science and a Master of Philosophy in Development Studies from the University of Sussex in England.
(Photo Credit: Bob Sacha)