Career And Education
I recently finished The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian. Sherman Alexie’s young adult novel repeatedly hit my funny bone and my weepy bone, too. The protagonist, Arnold “Junior” Spirit, a Native American on the Spokane Reservation, barges through all the traps of pathos and romanticisation sometimes found in “multi-culti” kid literature. There are repentant racists and quiet heroes, little triumphs and gut-punching tragedies. But it’s a great book, and I can see why it won the 2007 National Book Award.
Last spring, Casey Bronson experienced his "highlight" as an MBA student at Indiana University's Kelley School of Business when he helped a small Peruvian apparel maker with its big exporting ambitions.
"For this company, what we brought to the table was our understanding of the U.S. market," said Bronson, a second-year student from Clinton, Utah. "There's a lot of value in bringing fresh ideas from MBA students. You could tell that it breathed a lot of life and excitement into the companies that we consulted with."
UNC Wilmington Ranked Among Top Producers of Peace Corps Volunteers; Reflects University's Focus on Service
University of North Carolina Wilmington graduate Amber Wilson ’08 believes in public service, and she puts that belief into practice. While a student, she volunteered to work with relief efforts in New Orleans following Hurricane Katrina, prepared meals for the homeless in North Carolina and volunteered with the Salvation Army.
A business ethics class assignment in the University of Iowa's Tippie School of Management is showing MBA students how ethical decision making is an important part of a successful career, while providing real financial support for non-profit organizations.
Recent economic events and lagging job markets have provided the motivation for thousands of Southern Californians to launch their own businesses. The USC Marshall School and its alumni are hosting a day of inspiration and education for aspiring and current entrepreneurs, and the professionals who support them.
Despite big changes over recent decades, workplace gender inequalities endure in the United States and other industrialized nations around the world. These inequalities are created by facets of national social policy that either ease or concentrate the demands of care giving within households and shape expectations in the workplace, according to University of Washington sociologists.
- Abusive Bosses Don't Suffer for Their Behavior, If They Produce
- North Carolina Central University Celebrates Black History Month
- New York Artist Fuses Autobiographical, Historic, and Global Issues in New Exhibition
- Big Brothers Big Sisters & African American Fraternities Enter Mentoring Month
- Learning Styles Debunked
- Five E's of the Social Networking Generation