Community Organization & Advocacy at Cornell UniversityCornell University has to offer and decide if the program is a good match for you. Get started with the following essential facts.
Cornell is located in Ithaca, New York and has a total student population of 24,027.
Want to know more about the career opportunities in this field? Check out the Careers in Community Organization & Advocacy section at the bottom of this page.
Cornell Community Organization & Advocacy Degrees Available
- Master’s Degree in Community Organization
- Doctorate Degree in Community Organization
Cornell Community Organization & Advocacy Rankings
In 2019, 4 students received their master’s degree in community organization from Cornell. This makes it the #19 most popular school for community organization master’s degree candidates in the country.
Community Organization Student Demographics at Cornell
Cornell Community Organization & Advocacy Master’s Program
In the community organization master's program at this school, racial-ethnic minorities make up 50% of degree recipients. That is 5% better than the national average.*
The following table and chart show the race/ethnicity for students who recently graduated from Cornell University with a master's in community organization.
|Race/Ethnicity||Number of Students|
|Black or African American||0|
|Hispanic or Latino||1|
Cornell also has a doctoral program available in community organization. In 2019, 1 students graduated with a doctor's degree in this field.
Careers That Community Organization Grads May Go Into
A degree in community organization can lead to the following careers. Since job numbers and average salaries can vary by geographic location, we have only included the numbers for NY, the home state for Cornell University.
|Occupation||Jobs in NY||Average Salary in NY|
|Community and Social Service Specialists||15,510||$56,110|
|Social and Community Service Managers||13,110||$86,700|
|Government Programs Eligibility Interviewers||12,090||$49,440|
*The racial-ethnic minorities count is calculated by taking the total number of students and subtracting white students, international students, and students whose race/ethnicity was unknown. This number is then divided by the total number of students at the school to obtain the racial-ethnic minorities percentage.
- College Factual
- National Center for Education Statistics
- O*NET Online
- Image Credit: By Notyourbroom under License
More about our data sources and methodologies.
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