When seniors David Rogers and Brittany Palmer returned to campus in September, they immediately started their job searches. Before final exams in December, both had accepted job offers with companies they are truly excited about.
An annual contest offers the community a chance to gain a deeper understanding of themselves and each other.
By challenging themselves to stretch, a team of Bryant students bested others from Bentley University, Boston University, and the University of Connecticut to win The Hartford Case Competition. The team presented two ideas for financial mobile apps.
“Have the courage to explore, to discover, to take in the novel, the unexpected, the uncomfortable," keynoter says. This video sampler offers a taste of the student presentations.
Bryant awarded more than 1,000 degrees in ceremonies for graduate and undergraduate students. In this video, several of Bryant's newest graduates talk about what Bryant means to them.
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.
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.
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.
Finance concentrators reflect on experiences, including attending an exclusive Q&A with Fed Chairman Bernanke.
Bryant students have a longstanding relationship with Northern Rhode Island Special Olympics. The event has been held on campus since 1980, and Bryant students successfully run the show each hear. Here's why they volunteer.
Students spent their spring break volunteering in the Dominican Republic, New Orleans, and Washington, DC.
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.