Opening Fall 2023: 555 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
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Carey's D.C. home is moving to a new location in fall 2023!

Located at 555 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW, 555 Penn is a building designed for the academic needs of today and the future. This state-of-the-art Johns Hopkins building creates new opportunities for research, education, and public engagements, giving you the powerful combination of collaboration, learning, and the distinctive Johns Hopkins experience in the heart of the nation’s capital. In a time where dynamic learning is more important than ever, 555 Penn is designed to emphasize flexibility, allowing for greater response to the needs of multiple programs and emerging learning modalities. You’ll gain the resources and reputation you need to build for what’s next.

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"Since 2007, a Johns Hopkins Carey Business School degree has attracted students from all over the world, and advanced our graduates on global pathways to success. This new D.C. home offers our master's students not only a strategic location, but education in a facility with a unique learning environment, strong connection to other Johns Hopkins University schools, and great amenities."

Alexander J. Triantis, Dean, Johns Hopkins Carey Business School

This state-of-the-art Johns Hopkins Carey Business School location will bring 150 years of scientific leadership to the heart of Washington, D.C. This premier location is in walking distance from many of the nation’s most famous landmarks, metro stations, and more. Explore all Carey’s new home has to offer.

Johns Hopkins is evolving, and so is our impact.

555 Penn is a space for the Johns Hopkins community to innovate, influence, and advance humanity. Learn from world-renowned faculty members in classrooms equipped with the latest technology to support fully online, onsite, and hybrid modalities. With new space for collaboration among faculty, staff, and students from our Baltimore and Washington, D.C. locations, you’ll be in the flow of ideas, interaction, and experience-based learning opportunities.

Fall 2023 Carey programs at 555 Penn

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FAQs

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What is the university’s vision for 555 Penn?

555 Penn will be a state-of-the-art Johns Hopkins facility for research, education, and public engagement that allows every academic division within the institution to have a presence in the nation’s capital. The building will allow the university to consolidate its Washington, D.C., graduate school operations, and its proximity to Capitol Hill will increase the university’s ability to bring its research and expertise to national and global conversations and debates. Through 555 Penn, Johns Hopkins will optimize learning opportunities, foster creativity and the exchange of ideas, and host convenings, conferences, and community events.  

What Carey Business School degree programs will be held in the 555 Penn location?

Starting Fall 2023, the following four full-time programs will be held at the 555 Penn location: Master of Science in Business Analytics and Risk Management; Master of Science in Finance; Master of Science in Information Systems; and Master of Science in Real Estate and Infrastructure.

Applicants have the option to choose between the Baltimore, MD, and Washington, D.C., locations for the full-time Master of Science in Finance program.

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If I am not a student in one of the four full-time Master of Science programs held at 555 Penn, will I still be able to visit and benefit from the 555 Penn location?

Yes. All Carey Business School students can visit 555 Penn to study, hold meetings, and join events as available.

What other Johns Hopkins University schools will be located at 555 Penn?

In addition to Carey Business School, both the School of Advanced International Studies and D.C.-based programs from the Krieger School of Arts and Sciences will be located at 555 Penn. Ultimately, every division within the university will make use of the building. Consolidating programs into one building will create new opportunities for interaction and collaboration among faculty, staff, and students and will allow for greater flow of ideas and people between Baltimore and Washington.