Poets & Quants published a profile piece on Chris Stevens, a management teaching professor in Mendoza College of Business.
We've all heard it said, "When you hit rock bottom, there's nowhere to go but up."
James S. O'Rourke IV, a retired U.S. Air Force officer and management teaching professor at Mendoza College of Business at the University of Notre Dame, wrote a commentary piece for CNBC on the prospect of arming teachers…
Poets & Quants published a story on a fundraising project undertaken by some Mendoza College of Business students who are taking Principles of Management this semester.
Jim Hiltz and Zachary Pedersen, both Notre Dame MBA Class of 2018, devoted a week of their winter break to a special building project in the tiny Jamaican community of Jacob’s Ladder.
Chris Stevens' Principles of Management students practice the mission of Mendoza by helping nonprofit organizations, local businesses and other causes. Their current projects include the Logan Center and a 15-year-old victim of the Parkland school shooting.
By Marci Mullaney, Center for Career Development
Designed to enhance student life by bringing a variety of resources under one roof, the new Duncan Student Center houses the Office of Residential Life, Graduate Student Life, RecSports, Student Media and the new Center for Career Development.…
Mike Chapple, associate teaching professor and the academic director for the Master of Science in Business Analytics program at Mendoza College of Business, wrote a piece on password security for FedTech.
Bottoming out as a result of job loss can be necessary before finding the radical solution that will lead to a new work identity, according to new research from the University of Notre Dame.
Rob McColgan, a 2002 Mendoza College of Business graduate, and his business partner Anthony Pigliacampo won the McCloskey Business Plan Competition in 2009 and opened their restaurant, Modern Market.
Last month, the chain debuted inside Notre Dame’s new Duncan Student Center. This is Modern Market’s first campus location.…
Mendoza College of Business alumnus Bob Burke spoke at an Ethics Week event on Feb. 12 (Monday) in the Stayer Center. Shortly after graduating in 1994 and taking a job as a business analyst for Arthur Andersen, he founded a nonprofit that provides free tax preparation assistance to low-income families. He pitched the idea as a way to help young employees at the firm develop professionally as they learned to work with a different demographic. The program, now called Ladder Up, also includes other financial programs to help people climb out of poverty and has expanded to other cities in the U.S. In Chicago alone it has provided more than $529 million in economic benefits to more than 297,000 residents. He encouraged students to take a chance and do something different and to consider taking a year and working at a nonprofit after graduation.…
Sponsored by the U.S. Department of State’s Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs, the Gilman Scholarship provides financial support for American undergraduate students of limited financial means to study or intern abroad.
In this new feature, each month Mendoza will highlight an alumnus/a who is not just doing great things in their career, but is also staying involved with the College of Business. In this first piece, we spoke with Patricia Bravo, member of the MBA class of '00, and learned about her consulting company and her work with Mendoza's Admissions department.…
Do you want to hear more about Mendoza news than just from the newsletter? Make sure to follow Mendoza's various social media accounts. This is a great way to not just get your news, but to also see more about student life!
Here are some of the key sites to follow: …
Bill Kurtis, co-host of the popular NPR weekly news quiz show “Wait, Wait … Don’t Tell Me!” will deliver a talk at Mendoza College of Business on February 8 about his long career as a journalist and documentary producer.
Can't figure out why your co-worker isn't bothered by an abusive boss -- and may even seem to be thriving? New research by Mendoza professor Charlice Hurst examines why "psychopaths" prefer bad bosses.