In an article about the “soft skills” employers seek in their new hires, Judy Clare, director of the Amica Center for Career Education, discusses the role played by a professional appearance and the challenges posed by a “business casual” dress code.
Associate Professor of Economics Edinaldo Tebaldi disagrees with a recently published working paper indicating that robust economic growth in the United States may be a thing of the past.
For the Class of 2016, the life cycle of a T-shirt provides a jumping-off point to explore ethics, politics, the history of modern business, and globalization. Learn more in this podcast featuring two professors teaching the course.
In this column for Philanthropy Journal, Prof. Michael A. Roberto offers managers five tips for getting positive results when they visit their front-line workers.
When it comes to tweets about leadership, Prof. Michael Roberto (@michaelaroberto) is among the best on Twitter, according to an online business think tank.
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.