We have more than 1,300 residents and fellows across 156 different medical residency and fellowship training programs. These graduate medical education programs allow new physicians to specialize in dozens of areas of medicine. All our residents and fellows have access to the range of sites at which we provide care as well as our vast educational technology resources. Our continuing medical education courses advance the careers of practicing physicians, with more than 160 live and regularly scheduled educational offerings serving nearly 60,000 learners last year.
NYU Langone has long been an incubator for pioneering scientific breakthroughs, with four Nobel Laureates among our NYU Grossman School of Medicine alumni and current or former faculty. Our current faculty includes 4 Howard Hughes Medical Institute investigators, 12 scientists elected to the National Academy of Sciences, and 9 scientists honored by the Health and Medicine Division of the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine (formerly Institute of Medicine) for distinction in biomedical research.
Several communities near campus have reasonable housing ($600 -$1200/month). The highest prices are typically for studios and one-bedroom apartments. Often, housing arrangements can be made in single-family homes. All rental prices assume single occupancy. A car is essential if you live off campus.
In the 3rd year of their MD degree, New York Medical College students complete mandatory clinical clerkships. Students get the chance to train at a variety of clinical settings: rural, urban, suburban, ambulatory care facilities, university hospitals, etc, in many different locations. Their 4th year electives, which allow students to explore their interest in specific medical specialties, can also be completed in huge number of affiliated hospitals, clinics, and medical centers.
New York Medical College School of Medicine offers an MD, MD/PHD, and MD/MPH program. Only students already enrolled in their MD program can apply for the dual MD/PHD and MD/MPH degrees. Students have to apply separately for the PHD and MPH programs and must be accepted independent of their med school admission. The MD/PHD dual degree can take 6.5 to 8 years to complete while the MD/MPH degree generally takes 5 years to complete. Students usually take a break during medical school to complete the coursework for the second degree, and they graduate from both degrees concurrently after completing their final year of med school.
The tuition for New York Medical College School of Medicine is $59,319 per year. This does not include other medical school costs such as rent, utilities, fees, supplies, insurance, etc. The estimated total cost of attendance per year is about $87,625. NYMC charges the same tuition for all students, with no subsidies for in-state students.
The Flower Free Surgical Hospital, built by New York Medical College in 1889, was the first teaching hospital in the country to be owned by a medical college. It was constructed at York Avenue and 63rd Street with funds given largely by Congressman Roswell P. Flower, later governor of New York. By 1935, the College had transferred its outpatient activities to the Fifth Avenue Hospital at Fifth Avenue and 106th Street. The College (including Flower Hospital) and Fifth Avenue Hospital merged in 1938 and became New York Medical College, Flower and Fifth Avenue Hospitals.
New York Medical College is a health sciences college whose purpose is to educate physicians, scientists, public health specialists, and other healthcare professionals, and to conduct biomedical and population-based research. Through its faculty and affiliated clinical partners, the College provides service to its community in an atmosphere of excellence, scholarship and professionalism. New York Medical College believes that the rich diversity of its student body and faculty is important to its mission of educating outstanding health care professionals for the multicultural world of the 21st century.
The college is a hub for M.S. or M.D. degrees in various medical disciplines for aspirants seeking to study in the USA. However, to apply for graduate degrees at New York Medical College, students must satisfy specific requirements.
Be aware that, if you have attended a different medical school prior, have withdrawn from a different medical school, or have ever been dismissed from a different medical school, you will not be considered for acceptance at New York Medical College.
Incoming first year medical students will receive housing information through the Medical School Admissions Office in May. Students in the School of Basic Medical Sciences should download the application and submit it once they have been accepted into the school. Students in the Speech Language Pathology Program and Doctorate of Physical Therapy Programs will receive information from the Office of Student & Residential Life. Masters of Public Health students should download the application and submit it once they have been accepted to the School of Health Science and Practice. Applications are processed in the order of the date they are received. You should submit your application as early as possible. Applications will not be processed without a check or money order. Current students can apply for housing through our housing Lottery which occurs each spring. Students will receive information regarding the housing lottery system in March
The State University of New York (\"SUNY\") was established in 1948 by Chapter 695 of the Laws of 1948, as amended (New York Education Law 352) (McKinney 1988). SUNY currently consists of, among other general and specialized educational *172 institutions of higher learning, four university centers, including one located in Stony Brook, New York. The New York legislature provided for the addition of other universities, colleges, institutions, facilities, and research centers which could be acquired, established, operated, or contracted to be operated by the state through the State University Trustees. N.Y.Educ.L. 352(3). Section 351 of the New York Education Law provides that the \"mission of the State University system [is] to provide the People of New York [with] educational services of the highest quality ... in a complete range of academic, professional and vocational post-secondary programs....\" In fulfilling this purpose, SUNY was to provide a \"full range of graduate and professional education ... [by strengthening] its educational and research programs in the health sciences through the provision of high quality care at its hospitals, clinics and related programs.....\" N.Y.Educ.L. 351(a), (d). The State University at Stony Brook, its medical school and its related hospital were established and are maintained and operated in furtherance of the purposes as set forth in New York Education Law Section 351(d). Defendant State University of New York at Stony Brook Hospital's Memorandum of Law in Support of Motion to Dismiss, filed May 12, 1994, at p. 8.
The trustees may delegate some authority or responsibility to the president of the university, or other officers of the university. Mass.Gen.L. ch. 75, 1A, 3A. Further, the trustees were given the authority to establish schools or colleges of the university to meet the needs of the commonwealth in the field of public higher education. Mass.Gen.L. ch. 75, 2. Each campus, including the University Medical Center, has a council appointed by the trustees, which advises the campus president and the trustees. Mass.Gen.L. ch. 75, 14B. Thus, the Commonwealth of Massachusetts exercises significant influence over the operations of the trustees and the university's medical center.
Certainly, the Ohio legislature contemplated the hiring of physicians for the medical school when it granted the trustees the authority to \"[c]reate, establish, provide for, and maintain ... a college of medicine....\" Ohio Rev.Code Ann. 3335.15(A). It is unreasonable to assert that the legislature would not conceive any resulting anticompetitive effect upon physicians seeking employment *186 at one of its medical school facilities without board certification as required for such employment; even more farfetched is the contention that the Ohio legislature would not perceive any anticompetitive conduct as the result of establishing a medical school, or, for that matter, a governmentally operated hospital. In this case, any anticompetitive consequences resulting from the University Hospital's exercise of its power to determine what qualifications would be required for placement on the medical staff of the University were a reasonably foreseeable consequence of the legislature delegation of authority to the Ohio State University trustees. See Cine 42nd Street, supra, at 1042, 1047.
In fulfilling its purposes, Tri-City Medical Center's medical staff, executive committee, and ultimately its board of directors have the authority to determine the conditions under which a physician may be extended the privilege of practicing at the medical center. Plaintiffs' Memorandum of Law, Appendix Volume 9, Exhibit 4, pp. 3, 5; Volume 10, Exhibit 20, pp. 16-19. The rules and regulations of the Department of Emergency Medicine currently require physicians practicing *188 emergency medicine to be \"certified by the American Board of Emergency Medicine, or have completed an approved residency in Emergency Medicine, (or its equivalent, as determined by the Department of Emergency Medicine), and are Board eligible and actively pursuing Board Certification in Emergency Medicine.\" Plaintiffs' Memorandum of Law, Appendix Volume 9, Exhibit 4, p. 3.
In this case, the Massachusetts legislature authorized the university trustees to create schools or colleges to meet the needs of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the field of public higher education, including a medical school. Mass.Gen.L. ch. 75, 2, 34. Further, the legislature indicated that the medical center's purpose was to provide \"public service, research, and education programs\" in professional areas which require more than an undergraduate education, such as medicine. Mass.Gen.L. ch. 75, 2. This enabling statute is sufficiently broad to allow the medical center to set the standards required for physicians to practice and teach at the medical center. As the requirement of board certification for physicians is a reasonably foreseeable consequence of the legislature's broad delegation of power, the legislature's authorization constitutes a clearly articulated state policy. Thus, as the result of the legislative grant of authority to the University of Massachusetts trustees, the challenged actions of the medical center were foreseeable consequences, and the medical center is, in this action, protected by the state action doctrine. 153554b96e