The University's chapter of Students in Free Enterprise has gone to the nationals nine times in past decade. “What I believe really sets us apart from other teams is how much we all love SIFE and how close we are with each other,” one student said.
Eligible Bryant juniors and seniors gain significant work experience while earning academic credit through internships. Past students have interned for Fortune 500 companies, sports teams, museums, newspapers, nonprofit organizations, and businesses abroad.
In “Business 101,” students are challenged to come up with a product or service and create a full-scale business plan, then present their ideas to a panel of executives in an e-pitch competition.
For a Target Case Competition, students presented ideas to help the retail giant break into the urban market.
In less than a year, a team of dedicated sophomores who won a major business plan competition has taken steps to bring their product to market.
Leo Kozyrev ’12 traveled to D.C. to lobby on behalf of a humanitarian organization, while members of the Bryant Republicans attend the Conservative Political Action Conference.
Summer leadership institutes like the PricewaterhouseCoopers Accounting Careers Leadership Institute and the Linkages in International Business & Foreign Affairs Empowerment for Youth introduce multicultural high school students to the Bryant experience and careers in business.
Bryant students were the teachers when they met with the CEO and executives from Campbell’s, the world’s largest soup maker, to share insights about the power of social media.
At the annual Public Speaking Colloquium, students have a chance to challenge themselves and one another in an area highly valued by employers.
Bryant's chapter of the Society for Human Resource Management is one of 24 chapters -- out of more than 450 throughout the United States -- to be honored by the national organization. The chapter's efforts to promote the HR profession set it apart from the pack.
With only four hours to examine a case and propose a set of recommendations, Christopher Auger ’10 and his teammates had to use each minute wisely.
A team of students switches to a second language to compete in the Business Language Case Competition in Utah. The challenge: examine a case study, prepare a 15-minutes presentation, and field questions from a panel of judges – all in Spanish.