Students tell the Princeton Review that Bryant's hands-on curriculum gives them "a sense of how business operates" and note that the faculty “are highly accessible," "very passionate about what they teach” and “bring a lot of real-world experience ... to the classroom.”
In this column, Michael Gravier, assistant professor of marketing, discusses the top supply-chain issues keeping U.S. executives awake.
One of Hong Yang's first priorities: planning and coordinating the Bryant University Zhuhai educational exchange between Bryant and China.
Bryant's Vice President for Academic Affairs is among the scientists and scholars behind a national report that raises concerns about training the next generation of scientists.
Professor of Management Michael Roberto takes a look at multinationals' localization strategies, which can come with some costs. "By constantly adapting their products for each country, firms fail to take advantage of potential economies of scale and learning," he says in this article.
Bob Shea, director of faculty development, tells the Providence Business News that the University considers the First-Year Gateway "as an engine of change for the rest of our curriculum."
The University's new First-Year Gateway represents "a sea change in the way Bryant approaches the freshman-year experience," the Providence Journal reports in its coverage of the new core curriculum that will begin with the Class of 2016.
The new program aims to produce graduates equipped not only with the professional skills to succeed in a global economy but also with the critical-thinking skills needed to succeed as citizens of the world.
Gregg Carter, the Bryant editor of "Guns in American Society," brings his expertise to the discussion in the wake of a mass shooting that left 12 dead and 58 injured. Although "still a largely U.S. problem," he says instances of mass shootings are growing in other countries due, in part, to instant communication.
Professor of Management Michael A. Roberto offers advice to new entrepreneurs who are putting together their business strategy, discusses why an exploration of non-traditional business failures can expand leaders' perspectives, and notes the importance of sparking debate within one's organization.
Apple's abrupt withdrawal from an important environmental standard, and then its just-as-abrupt reinstatement, may be due to the company's difficulty in balancing the three Ps: profit, people, and planet, says John Visich, associate professor of management.
A plan and a means to impose order on many moving parts -- just two reasons the military is in a better position than the private sector is to deliver quality health care, global supply chain expert Michael Gravier, assistant professor of marketing, says in this interview with Defense News.