Harvard University Doctorate in Public Administration & Social Service
Public Administration & Social Service is a program of study at Harvard University. The school offers a doctor’s degree in the area. Here, you’ll find out more about the major doctor’s degree program in public administration and social service, including such details as the number of graduates, diversity of students, and more.
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How Much Does a Doctorate in Public Administration & Social Service from Harvard Cost?
Harvard Graduate Tuition and Fees
Part-time graduates at Harvard paid an average of $1,545 per credit hour in 2019-2020. This tuition was the same for both in-state and out-of-state students. The average full-time tuition and fees for graduate students are shown in the table below.
|In State||Out of State|
Does Harvard Offer an Online Doctorate in Public Administration & Social Service?
Online degrees for the Harvard public administration and social service doctor’s degree program are not available at this time. To see if the school offers distance learning options in other areas, visit the Harvard Online Learning page.
Harvard Doctorate Student Diversity for Public Administration & Social Service
About 79.2% of the students who received their Doctorate in public administration and social service in 2019-2020 were women. This is higher than the nationwide number of 70.1%.
Racial-ethnic minority graduates* made up 29.2% of the public administration and social service doctor’s degrees at Harvard in 2019-2020. This is lower than the nationwide number of 38%.
|Race/Ethnicity||Number of Students|
|Black or African American||0|
|Hispanic or Latino||2|
|Native American or Alaska Native||1|
|Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander||0|
Doctorate in Public Administration & Social Service Focus Areas at Harvard
Public Administration & Social Service students may decide to major in one of the following focus areas.
|Focus Area||Annual Graduates|
*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.
More about our data sources and methodologies.