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.
Professor of Finance Peter Nigro, who follows mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac, tells the Providence Business News that the new guidelines regarding short-sales appear to be geared toward mollify those in the government who are advocating for principal reduction.
Collaborate and channel optimism. Those are just two of the key skills that leaders can use to manage during a crisis, Management Prof. Mike Roberto says in this article.
Prof. Richard Holtzman is among the political analysts quoted in the Providence Journal regarding why the Cicilline and Doherty campaigns are courting the female vote.
The specialized program, under way with an inaugural group of 14 IB students, is a partnership among Bryant, the University of Salamanca and the city's chamber of commerce.
The newest version of the iPhone will generate some economic juice, but there's more to the picture, Associate Professor of Economics Edinaldo Tebaldi tells Forbes.com.
Specialized MBAs now available in global supply chain management, global finance, international business
MBA students also will gain international experience through Global Immersion Experience.
The University is up one spot, from No. 16. This is the eighth consecutive year Bryant has ranked among the top 20 schools in its category.
What can iconic teachers from "The Karate Kid," "Fast Times at Ridgemont High" and other movies teach about leadership? TheStreet posed the question to a number of business leaders, including Prof. Michael A. Roberto.
Research shows that frequently reinforcing academic and ethical standards, to both students and teachers, can lessen cheating. But, as Laurie Hazard tells the New York Times, many schools fail to do so.