Management Communication Program
Effective communication is vital for success both at Stern and in the business world. Courses in the Management Communication Program emphasize developing the full range of communication strategies required to become a successful manager.
This program develops a level of knowledge about communication that managers need in order to succeed in today’s business environment—how to analyze audiences, organize ideas effectively, choose appropriate media and how to sell products and ideas to a wide range of audiences. The Management Communication Program offers courses that prepare all professionals for the skills required to compete in business today.
What's NewStern Undergraduates Advocate for Corporate Action
Essays by 10 Stern undergraduate students were selected for publication in "Call for Corporate Action: NYU Stern Student Voices, Spring 2015," a magazine written, edited, and designed by Stern undergraduate students. Finalists were chosen from over 1000 essays submitted for the Stern social impact course, Business and its Publics: Inquiry and Discourse. Read More >>
Noteworthy in the MC ProgramProf. Jeffrey Sharlach comments on Roger Ailes' dismissal from Fox News.
Prof. Schenkler comments in Washington Post on 21st Century Fox Communication Strategy
NYU Stern & Turku School Team Up to Host Think Tank on Unleashing Creative Talent in Finland
Prof. Schenkler comments on Whole Foods new crisis response strategy
Professors Susan Stehlik and Aline Wolff are interviewed about corporate culture during a visit to Aozora Bank in Japan
Contact UsManagement Communication Program
Henry Kaufman Management Center
44 West 4th Street
New York, NY 10012
Learn about MBA electives
- Management Communication
- Communication for Consultants
- Foundations of Business Coaching
- On Your Feet: Think, Speak, Lead
- Communicating the Bottom Line: Strategies in Persuasion for Financial Services Executives
- Engage Your Audience: In-Person and On-line
Faculty SpotlightWhat Is Leadership Presence
Professor Susan Stehlik argues that leadership presence is more than a characteristic or learned quality, but can instead speak to the essence of a person; after all, “we’re all leaders in the action or task that we’re approaching.” Read More >>