The New York Times takes a look at the path that brought men's basketball coach Tim O'Shea to Bryant and to the "most important victory in Bryant University’s short N.C.A.A. Division I history — a 56-54 win Sunday against Boston College, his alma mater."
Groundbreaking for the unprecedented Shu Fang Zhai project will be in spring 2013 as part of the University's 150th anniversary celebration; discussions continue for a joint venture with Beijing Institute of Technology, Zuhai.
A "very large portion" of Rhode Island's population lacks the skills needed in the labor market, Bryant economist Edinaldo Tebaldi tells the Providence Business News.
On the eve of the Nov. 6 election, Bryant faculty members Michael A. Roberto and James Segovis, who teach leadership and management, discuss the qualities that have led past U.S. presidents to success.
In this New York Times video, Edinaldo Tebaldi, associate professor of economics, discusses how a shift in the construction sector affected Rhode Island's unemployment rate.
General Treasurer Gina Raimondo, Providence Mayor Angel Taveras and Warwick Mayor Scott Avedisian describe what they learned about leadership while dealing with crises and natural disasters. Their panel session was part of the Hassenfeld Institute for Public Leadership's Oct. 23 conference.
President Machtley, Bryant’s faculty and the Institute’s founding director are praised for creating "a world-class program that can make a tremendous difference in Rhode Island’s future.”
Accounting, healthcare, IT experts meeting at Bryant to explore models for healthcare information standardization
Professor of Accounting Saeed J. Roohani, who helped introduce XBRL to the international accounting community, believes its development and adoption might serve as a roadmap for the healthcare industry.
Teresa McCarthy, associate professor of marketing and director of Bryant's Global Supply Chain Management program, offers the Washington Post her perspective on what's behind holiday season deals already being offered by retailers.
Students consider the faculty very accessible, praised them for their ability to bring real-world experiences into coursework. Also praised: the distinctive cohort approach.
Companies such as FedEx, The Hartford, and Union Pacific offer some of their leaders the opportunity to climb Mt. Everest. But the trek does not require specialized gear: It's a virtual exercise co-created by Professor of Management Michael Roberto.
This summer, the United States experienced one of the worst droughts in decades. Teresa McCarthy, associate professor of marketing, discusses what the drought will mean for food prices.