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School of Technology & Design

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300 Jay Street
Voorhees Hall 806 (V-806)
Brooklyn, NY 11201


Phone: 718-260-5525

Hours and Modes of Operation

Monday 9:00am-5:00pm — In Office and Remote

Tuesday 9:00am-5:00pm — In Office and Remote

Wednesday 10:00am-6:00pm — In Office and Remote

Thursday 9:00am-5:00pm — In Office and Remote

Friday 9:00am-5:00pm — Fully Remote

About School

The School of Technology & Design offers programs in engineering, design and media technologies. These programs are application-driven, preparing students for communication, production and management positions in corporate, industrial and creative professions. Digital processing, modeling, planning and control are emphasized throughout the School.

At City Tech students learn technology through design, and design through technology. From computer hardware and software to telecommunications networks and embedded information processors; from architectural and industrial design to construction and management of buildings, bridges and environmental systems; from graphic communications to entertainment and live performance: City Tech students develop technical mastery with design sensibility.

Our Mission

The School of Technology and Design helps to builds bridges from computer-based tools for design and modeling to real-world materials and production processes.

The school is home to a unique combination of programs including graphic communications and digital media, architecture and computer-aided design, live entertainment and interactive event technology, computing software, networking, security and data management, electronic systems, optical and wireless telecommunications, robotics and automation and construction and building systems.

Faculty members represent a broad range of technology expertise, from basic hardware and software to systems integration for design and production. Graduates from the School of Technology and Design are prepared for positions in industry, and many obtain further degrees and professional licenses. Students benefit from close relationships among topics, tools and curriculum modules coordinated across departments.

In addition to opportunities for professional internships and faculty-advised research projects, students may take coursework in secondary areas of study to complement their major with interdisciplinary experiences.

Our Staff

Hope M. Reiser

Hope received her BA from the University of Massachusetts, Boston in Theatre Arts and English, where she focused on Stage Management and Literary Criticism. Prior to arriving at CityTech, Hope worked at Brandies University as the Department Coordinator and House Manager for the Theatre Arts Department. Hope has worked for a number of Boston area theatre companies, most notably Huntington Theatre Company, in residence at Boston University as their Box Office Coordinator.

Jadzia Ezri Dalziel

Jadzia has over 12 years of service to the College; she holds an Associate in Applied Science and a Bachelor of Science degree in Human Services from New York City College of Technology and is currently the Administrative Assistant for the Dean in the School of Technology & Design. Jaz’s role in supporting the Dean includes administrative and recruitment efforts, organization of the Dean’s schedule and as liaison between the Deans, college administrative staff including department chairs, faculty and students.

Stanley Kaplan

Stan Kaplan provides invaluable services throughout the School of Technology and Design, assisting department support and supervising special infrastructure and facilities development projects. Stan graduated from New York City College (or as it was called then, New York City Community College of Applied Arts and Sciences) in June 1967 with an Associates in Applied Science in Construction Tech. In September 1967, he was hired as a college science technician in two college programs, Fire Sciences and Construction Tech.

Marvin Bennett

The LSAMP program is a National Science Foundation (NSF) supported program that aims to increase the diversity of science workers by increasing the representation of students from historically underrepresented minority groups conducting research in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM).