Emily Goldman

Emily Goldman (M.A., HPP, '07, Ph.D. CRP '17) teaches undergraduate data analytics at Mercy College in Dobbs Ferry and Manhattan, New York.  She is also helping guide the Data Analytics Society there this year. She wrote her Ph.D. on a modern-day historic preservation movement in Brooklyn, New York. Then, until joining Mercy College, she worked with BetaNYC in the office of Manhattan Borough President Gale Brewer, helping her staff make use of open data in their work and decision-making. 



Related Pages

Classes (Selected)

  • CRP 3201/6201 Research Design and Qualitative MethodsThe course explores theoretical and practical dimensions of research design and qualitative methods, particularly as they apply to research in urban settings. Students learn how different paradigms of knowledge construction have shaped urban research and practice. Students also learn elements of research design, qualitative data collection methods, qualitative data analysis and research ethics and evaluation. The course asks students to apply these concepts by developing pieces of a research proposal throughout the course, culminating in a full proposal. It is therefore ideally suited to students preparing to undertake a thesis, capstone, and other research project.

Exhibitions and Presentations (Selected)

  • "Open Data for Urban Planning Graduate Students," Fund for the City of New York  (2019)
  • "Compiling Data on Religious Facilities," Office of the Manhattan Borough President Religious Facilities Task Force (2019)
  • "Preserving the Social Fabric of Community: 21st century historic districting in Brooklyn, N.Y.," Historic Preservation Planning's 40th Year Symposium, Ithaca, New York (2016)

Publications (Selected)

  • Goldman, Emily. "Prototyping RADAR for New York City and beyond." BetaNYC (2020)
  • Goldman, Emily. "Community Conservation: Brooklyn’s Second Wave of Historic Districting." Neighborhood Preservation Center Newsletter (2017)
  • Manville, Michael, and Goldman, Emily. "Would Congestion Pricing Harm the Poor? Do Free Roads Help the Poor?" Journal of Planning Education and Research (2017)
Close overlay