Each summer, SE@G co-invests with social enterprise partners to provide stipend funding that creates opportunities for MBA students to work with social enterprises as interns.
The BBA Program is undergoing a comprehensive faculty-led review to ensure that Goizueta’s undergraduate students are best prepared for the organizational and social challenges of the 2020s.
Business education has been an integral part of Emory University’s identity since 1919. As Goizueta’s 100th anniversary approaches, Dean Erika James has selected one of the school’s most recognized and active staff members to lead the birthday effort.
From a craft whiskey distillery to a security firm for the blockchain ecosystem, Goizueta students with an entrepreneurial bent have been pitching their start-up ideas to professors since the start of the school year.
A gift of money can often mean much beyond its numerical value. To the recipients of the annual Sheth Fellowship, it’s a vote of confidence, a morale boost, a slight reduction in the financial and emotional strain of graduate school.
During the last week in January, Brian Mitchell 00MBA/MPH, associate dean of the Full-Time MBA Program, gathered with a dozen students to discuss On Race, a book by Howard Zinn.
If you haven’t been back to campus lately, chances are you won’t recognize the changes on Clifton Road. Not only did the University and Emory Healthcare totally revamp the road, but they added a new access street to accommodate traffic and opened a new state-of-the-art hospital tower, just adjacent to the law school and encompassing the original B Building of Emory Clinic.
Previously serving as the associate vice president for finance systems and data analytics for Emory University, Belva White 08WEMBA, CPA, returned to Goizueta on August 1.
The fall season means crisp weather, changing leaves, and a host of new Goizueta faculty. This year, we welcome faculty specializing in finance, organization & management, marketing, and more.
Age 18 is often seen as a rite of passage, swinging open the doors for students to enter college, the workplace, and increased independence. But for young adults with special needs, graduating from high school ends the legal mandate public schools have to provide support and training.