Stanley Creamer Rubin (born October 8, 1917) is an American screenwriter and film and television producer born in New York City, New York. He was the recipient of the Television Academy's first Emmy in 1949 for writing and producing (in collaboration) an adaptation of Guy de Maupassant's The Diamond Necklace.
His initial scripts for the big screen were for three 1940 films: South to Karanga, Diamond Frontier, and San Francisco Docks, all written in collaboration with Edmund L. Hartmann. In 1952 he wrote, in collaboration with Bernard C. Schoenfeld, the film-noir adventure Macao starring Robert Mitchum and Jane Russell.
Rubin's feature film producing credits include 1952's The Narrow Margin, 1954's River of No Return starring Marilyn Monroe, the 1967 comedy Oh Dad, Poor Dad, Mama's Hung You in the Closet and I'm Feelin' So Sad starring Rosalind Russell, and the 1990 Clint Eastwood adventure drama White Hunter Black Heart. His television producing credits include the series The Ghost & Mrs. Muir (1968–1970) with Hope Lange and The Man and the City (1971–1972) with Anthony Quinn. For the former, he received an Emmy nomination as the producer of the Best Comedy Series. He received an additional Emmy nomination for producing the 1975 made-for-TV movie Babe, starring Susan Clark as American athlete Babe Didrikson Zaharias.
In 2005, Rubin began attending classes at the University of California, Los Angeles to get the last few credits to obtain the Bachelor of Arts Degree he missed earning in 1937.
Rubin has been married to actress Kathleen Hughes since 1954. They have four children. He is the subject of the 2008 documentary Stanley Rubin: A Work in Progress, written and directed by Kellett Tighe.