Spotlight on Brooklyn Chemistry
Assistant Professor Gerona-Navarro awarded grant from the National Institutes of Health for a project entitled Chemical Probes Targeting Polycomb Repressive Complex 2 Gene Repression.
Associate Professor Contel publishes "Auranofin and Related Heterometallic Gold(I)-Thiolates as Potent Inhibitors of Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus aureus Bacterial Strains" in the Journal of Inorganic Biochemistry.
Assistant Professor Gallicchio publishes "Virtual Screening of Integrase Inhibitors by Large Scale Binding Free Energy Calculations: the SAMPL4 Challenge" in the Journal of Computer-Aided Molecular Design.
A degree in chemistry can open doors to career paths in law, medicine and management as well as traditional careers in chemistry.
Are you thinking about a career in medicine or law? You might want to consider a bachelor of science degree in chemistry. A B.S. in chemistry can take you far beyond the test tubes and beakers of traditional labs (although our programs will make you highly qualified in that setting, too). A chemistry degree is vital for anyone who wants to practice patent law, for instance, or conduct research in state-of-the-art medical labs. You will train to work at the forefront of scientific and medical research in industry, government and academia. You will join our alumni who are employed as chemists across a range of fields — from government labs testing food, air and water quality to private industries seeking new sources of energy. Your degree can also lead to positions in areas such as environmental law or managerial positions in fields relying on science and technology.
Department Chairperson: Ciszkowska, Malgorzata
Location: 359 Ingersoll Hall Extension