Three University of Notre Dame MBA students will be spending their winter break in Jamaica, but their plans don’t include the typical tourist fun-in-the-sun activities. Instead, James Hiltz, Zachary Pedersen and Brock Reneer will be swinging hammers and hauling building materials to help build a home for abandoned and disabled children.…
The former Fighting Irish linebacker and current Executive MBA student is investing in everything from travel concierge software to wine brands to the Notre Dame community where it all started.
The 2017 Irish Impact Conference, “A Foresight Forum: To Explore Tomorrow's Wicked Problems,” will be held Oct. 26-27, at the Mendoza College of Business.
Dean Shepherd, a Management & Organization professor at the Mendoza College of Business, was identified as the leading scholar in worldwide academic entrepreneurship research in a recent study published in Journal of Small Business Management.
Notre Dame professor Sandra Vera-Muñoz recounts her family’s struggles in her native Puerto Rico in the aftermath of Hurricane Maria.
It’s been 50 years since Notre Dame launched its MBA program, and in that time, the class size has almost tripled, increasing from 50 in 1967 to 131 in 2017. And when the inaugural MBA class arrived on campus, it was comprised entirely of men, whereas today, nearly 30 percent of the classes are comprised of women.* …
Academic milestones, student body celebrations, alumni and faculty success stories — these are the ways the Mendoza College of Business measures a year. And by all accounts, the 2016-2017 academic year was one of great moments. Here’s a look back…
Taking time away from their final exams, commencement celebrations and cap and gown fittings, Notre Dame Mendoza College of Business graduates reflect on the paths that brought them to Notre Dame and on the biggest lessons they learned while here. At the same time, they look ahead to their futures and anticipate where their Notre Dame degrees will take them. See what success looks like by reading their personal stories.
The Stayer Center for Executive Education will launch a new version of its signature Executive Integral Leadership program in Ireland this fall.
The Federal Reserve and Fiscal Challenge Club, a new Notre Dame student club focused on macro-scale economics and fiscal policy, beat out defending champion Harvard University to win the 2017 Fiscal Challenge. The competition is run by an educational nonprofit of the same name that aims to expand students’ understanding of fiscal policy through experiential education.
U.S. Army Major General Seamands will present a talk on “Leadership Principles: How to be Successful Every Day” at the University of Notre Dame’s Mendoza College of Business 6:15-7:30 p.m., April 19, in Mendoza’s Jordan Auditorium.
The event is free and open to the public.…
Hockey player Anders Lee (MGTC '14), who currently plays for the New York Islanders, tells the story of his friendship with Fenoy Pierre-Louis and how he became involved with Kancer Jam, a charity that supports children being treated for cancer.
A team of University of Notre Dame undergraduate students won first place in the 2017 Undergraduate Venture Capital Investing Competition (VCIC), a highly regarded annual event hosted by the University of North Carolina’s Kenan-Flagler Business School.
The five students — a combination of finance and economics majors who ranged from sophomore to senior — bested six teams during the final round of competition on March 25. Jackson Jhin, Lavinia Li, Daniel Ko, Tyler Christian and Carlos Covarrubias Serrano traveled to UNC’s Chapel Hill campus for the final event.…
The annual "Fraud Day" event at Mendoza College of Business features three experts in corporate fraud, including Weston Smith, HealthSouth CFO-turned whistleblower who served 27 months in prison for his role in the $2.9 billion fraud.
Mendoza faculty members and their families recently toured the Basilica to deepen their understanding and appreciation of ND's Catholic mission.
Artificial Intelligence faculty expert Timothy Carone comments on why UPS's test of delivery drones is important to the delivery company's business model.
ND Ethics Week runs from February 14 to 17.
Finance professor and energy expert Gianna Bern explains how big oil companies became "victims of their own success" and the need to reconsider operations going forward.
Mendoza's signature annual lecture series, Ten Years Hence, will focus on the topic of the “Climate of Opportunity,” considering the implications of climate change for innovators, designers and entrepreneurs.
Gratitude can have a powerful impact if leaders and followers are open to giving and receiving gratitude, says Christopher Adkins, teaching professor and director of the Notre Dame Deloitte Center for Ethical Leadership.
In this article for TheStreet.com, James O'Rourke IV, teaching professor of managment, discusses the potential fate of the USPS without its governors.
In this column for Crux.com, teaching professor Timothy Carone explains why driverless cars and other advances in artificial intelligence should be of concern to Catholic leadership.
The Notre Dame MBA program moved up in two significant rankings recently, earning the No. 25 spot on Bloomberg Businessweek's 2016 listing of the top business schools, and the No. 24 spot on Poets & Quants composite ranking of the best 100 schools in the U.S.
Assistant Professor Frank Germann was recently selected as one of the Marketing Science Institute’s 2017 Young Scholars, which recognizes some of the most promising scholars in marketing and closely related fields.
KPMG CEO Lynne Doughtie and Mendoza Business Ethics Professor Ann Tenbrunsel will discuss issues surrounding ethical leadership that are shaping our business culture and the larger human community. The Nov. 18 panel discussion will be moderated by NBC's Anne Thompson.
Fighting poverty in the U.S. has long been considered the jurisdiction of social programs and government aid. But more recently, a new trend has emerged that employs the power of the entrepreneurship toward effecting substantive, sustainable social change.
"Donald Trump's rigged-election claim is classic self-handicapping. However, it's important to note that successfully self-handicapping hinges on credibility and believability." — J. Michael Crant, management and organization professor.
When Donald Trump suggested he might not accept "rigged" results of the presidential election, he could be engaging in a classic type of excuse-making called "self-handicapping," according to Michael Crant, professor of management and organization.