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Johns Hopkins enrolls more than 24,000 full- and part-time students throughout nine academic divisions. Our faculty and students study, teach, and learn across more than 260 programs in the arts and music, the humanities, the social and natural sciences, engineering, international studies, education, business, and the health professions.

Use our interactive program explorer to see what we offer. Sort by division and/or degree type, or use the keyword search to get started.

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DNP/MBA dual degree

Doctoral Master's Full-time Part-time Hybrid In-person Online
  • Carey Business School
  • School of Nursing

Dual degree MBA programs prepare graduates who are exceptional at patient care and safety as well as effecting change at the health care leadership and corporate levels. Graduates are prepared to create and lead new models of care delivery for communities locally, across the nation, and around the world.


Bachelor's Full-time In-person
  • Peabody Institute

The BFA Dance program at Peabody prepares students to be at the forefront of dance innovation through performance, choreographic and critical historical and theoretical exploration. Studying dance at Johns Hopkins University, one of the world’s premier research institutions, gives students the opportunity to make connections between the study of dance, science, technology, and the humanities. Students can take courses in Modern Dance and Ballet technique, somatic approaches to movement and choreography, perform in a pre-professional student dance company, and collaborate with world-renowned guest artists. Peabody graduates can pursue careers as performers, choreographers, teachers, researchers, and arts administrators.

Data Science

Certificate Master's Part-time Hybrid Online
  • Whiting School of Engineering

The unique curriculum of the Data Science program emphasizes the field's roots in both computer science, and applied and computational mathematics. With options to study online and on-site in facilities like the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory, students learn from distinguished faculty members who are practicing engineers and data scientists.

Students explore formal techniques and modern methodologies of abstraction to create models that can be automated to solve real-world problems. As graduates, they will be prepared for specialized jobs involving all aspects of data science, from the data pipeline and storage, to statistical analysis and eliciting the story the data tells.

Data-Based Decision Making and Organizational Improvement

Certificate Part-time In-person
  • School of Education

This advanced 15-credit certificate program provides school leaders and leaders of other organizations with knowledge and skills to explore and apply basic concepts supporting data-driven decision-making and performance accountability. Program participants survey data-driven decision-making applications, problem-solving techniques, and methods for engaging in systemic change.

Demographic Methods

Certificate Full-time Part-time Hybrid In-person
  • Bloomberg School of Public Health

Demographic analytic methods are used to calculate denominators of health measures. They, along with epidemiology methods, are used to develop profiles of those at risk for health/disease conditions, evaluate health care interventions, forecast health resource needs, and inform health care policies and planning based on accurate projections of at-risk groups.

The certificate is designed to serve two audiences—masters or doctoral degree students at Johns Hopkins University and interested professionals interested in gaining skills in applying demographic analytic methods to identify or forecast public health problems and evaluate the effectiveness of policies or interventions aimed at mitigating them.


Master's Full-time Hybrid In-person
  • Bloomberg School of Public Health

The Masters of Health Science program allows students to select from five focal areas:

  • Adolescent Health
  • Child Health
  • Maternal, Fetal, and Perinatal Health
  • Sexual and Reproductive Health
  • Women's Health

This full-time, one-year program is designed for those with a desire to enhance their research skills in public health and includes both methods and content courses.

Digital Curation

Certificate Part-time Online
  • Krieger School of Arts and Sciences

Digital curation is an emerging field that encompasses the planning and management of digital assets over their full lifetime, from conceptualization through active use and presentation to long-term preservation in a repository for future re-use.

Museums worldwide are now routinely digitizing all collection objects as they are acquired and loaned, not only for access but as documentation in the event of loss, damage or theft. They are also digitizing significant portions or even all of their holdings in order to create the robust websites that the public now expects.



Doctor of Public Health

Doctoral Full-time Part-time Hybrid In-person
  • Bloomberg School of Public Health

The Doctor of Public Health (DrPH) degree program at the Bloomberg School is designed for the student who already has an MPH or equivalent degree and who intends to pursue a leadership career as a public health professional.

Through the integration and application of a broad range of knowledge and analytical skills in leadership, practice, policy analysis, program management and professional communication—coupled with preparation in a specific disciplinary public health field – graduates of the DrPH program end up on the front lines of public health practice.

Early Intervention/Preschool Special Education Specialist

Certificate Part-time In-person
  • School of Education

This 15-credit certificate program is designed for students who are already certified in preschool/primary education and who wish to acquire knowledge and skills associated with high-quality early intervention and preschool special education for young children with disabilities from birth to 5 years of age. Some applicants may need to complete a sequence of prerequisite courses to be fully admitted to this certificate program.

Earth and Planetary Sciences

Doctoral Major Minor Full-time In-person
  • Krieger School of Arts and Sciences

The Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences offers programs of study and research in the basic earth sciences, including: geology, the science of the solid earth; geochemistry, devoted to understanding the chemistry of the solid earth and natural waters; geophysics, concerned with a quantitative description of physical processes in the earth and planetary sciences; physical oceanography, the study of ocean currents and waves, and their role in climate; atmospheric sciences, particularly the dynamics of atmospheric circulation both on Earth and other planets and their satellites; and ecology and paleoecology, the study of the relationships between organisms and their environment today and in the geologic past.

The department offers two majors: students can choose to major in earth and planetary sciences (EPS) or in global environmental change and sustainability (GECS).

The EPS major is for undergraduates interested in the study of the physical, chemical, and biological processes that shape the Earth and the other planets, drawing on the disciplines of geology, geochemistry, hydrology, ecology, geobiology, oceanography, and atmospheric science.

The GECS major is an interdepartmental program introducing students to the science of the Earth and its living and nonliving systems, as well as how humans interact with Earth and its natural systems and how humans can use powerful tools, such as policy and communication, to harm or help those systems. The goals are to advance awareness of the magnitude and consequences of these issues and to train the next generation of problem-solvers who will address the effects of global environmental change.

East Asian Studies

Doctoral Major Full-time In-person
  • Krieger School of Arts and Sciences

Johns Hopkins has a long history of influence in East Asia, and its students and faculty have made enduring contributions to the field of East Asian studies. Majors in East Asian studies engage in intensive language study and work with distinguished faculty on such topics as China in the global economy, nationalism in East Asia, Korean identity in Japan, and women in East Asia.

Our students pursue original research projects in East Asia with the support of intersession and summer travel grants, stipends for conference presentations, a senior thesis honors option, and seminars that bring together research scholars, faculty, graduate students, and undergraduates in a manner that is distinctly Hopkins. Alumni of the program are making their mark around the world in business and finance, academia, law, international development, medicine and public health, engineering, media, public service, and the arts.

The East Asian Studies Program is a burgeoning center of research and teaching across a wide range of disciplines, including history, history of medicine, political science, political economy, sociology, literature, philosophy and more. A speaker series, film series and weekly language corners foster the intellectual and cultural community of East Asia-centered learning on campus, and study abroad opportunities abound.


Doctoral Major Minor Full-time In-person
  • Krieger School of Arts and Sciences

The Department of Economics at Johns Hopkins University is one of the leading departments of economics in the U.S., with outstanding strength in its research faculty, graduate program, and undergraduate program.

The department offers a focused approach that sets it apart from other economics programs around the world. Faculty and graduate students engage in the exploration of five economic disciplines: applied microeconomics, economic theory, macroeconomics, econometrics, and finance.

Economics students at Johns Hopkins receive the kind of unique, intensive, and mutually respectful education that routinely places the department among the highest ranked economics programs in the United States.

The opportunity to learn directly from innovative thinkers draws students to the department. Faculty at the forefront of their fields incorporate the results of recent research into courses in microeconomics, econometrics, monetary economics, investments, managerial economics, mathematical economics, uncertainty, forecasting, and game theory.

The university’s proximity to Washington, D.C., draws to campus experts from institutions such as the Federal Reserve Bank and think tanks such as The Brookings Institution. The location also provides exceptional opportunities for internships and independent study. The Center for Financial Economics offers a rich array of courses in finance that are designed for students who have the mathematical and statistical background to pursue the field at a rigorous level.