Since its founding in 1887, Clark University has challenged the norm. Our MBA concentration in Sustainability is unmatched, focusing on the critical business and management skills corporate leaders need to effect global change and be true stewards of the environment.
Catherine Usoff, Ph.D., has been selected as dean of Clark's Graduate School of Management (GSOM). She previously served as professor and chair of the Information & Process Management Department at Bentley University.
Clark University's Graduate School of Management (GSOM) has been included on a list of Top 100 MBA programs worldwide, compiled by The Aspen Institute for its biennial Beyond Grey Pinstripes survey. GSOM was selected for demonstrating significant leadership in integrating social, environmental and ethical issues into its program.
"The MSA is a natural progression for our graduate programs here at GSOM and Clark," said Joseph Sarkis, GSOM interim dean. "We already have world class Master of Business Administration and Master of Science in Finance programs. The new MSA program allows serious professionals and high quality students seeking CPA licensure a focused road to achieve their career objectives."
The Clark University Graduate School of Management announces a "greener" selection of business courses for the academic calendar for 2011-2012, emphasizing Clark's continued leadership in focusing on environmental, social change and sustainability issues in today's business industry.
The Princeton Review has recognized Clark University as one of the most environmentally responsible colleges in the United States and Canada, including Clark in the just-released, second annual edition of the "The Princeton Review's Guide to 311 Green Colleges: 2011 Edition."
Clark University Graduate School of Management students focusing on alternative investments will now have an edge over graduates from any other business school in the country, thanks to a new partnership with the Chartered Alternative Investment Analyst (CAIA) Association, a global not-for-profit organization dedicated to education, professionalism, and ethics.
According to Forbes, the annual ranking “focuses on the things that matter the most to students: quality of teaching, great career prospects, graduation rates and low levels of debt.” Clark moves into the top third of over 650 schools across the country, excelling in categories like 'Post Graduate success' and 'Student Satisfaction.'
GSOM is among the top 100 schools worldwide recently named to The Aspen Institute's 2011-2012 edition of Beyond Grey Pinstripes, which recognizes MBA programs that integrate socal, environmental and ethical issues into their curriculum.
Stefan Nagel MBA '98, who recognized that the hedge fund managers' actions were counter to the efficient market hypothesis, wrote his thesis on the topic and has been researching behavioral finance ever since.
Entrepreneur magazine recently named GSOM one of the country's best schools for obtaining an education in "green business."
GSOM students will now have access to the same Bloomberg data that professional traders use, thanks to the efforts of visiting professor Sondra Vitols, Tom Manning '89, chief investment officer at Silver Bridge Advisors in Boston, and Daniel Pascone, GSOM's director of budgets and planning.
GSOM announced that it has adopted the Principles for Responsible Management Education (PRME). "Your institution's engagement contributes to a broader movement which has the potential to generate a wave of positive change, thereby helping to ensure a world where both businesses and societies can flourish, " says Jonas Haertle, head, PRME secretariat of the UN Global Compact Office.
SRI is a young, but growing industry, as socially responsible investments totaled $3.07 trillion, or 12% of the U.S marketplace, last year.
As a Peace Corps Volunteer, Jered Ulschmid found that gender issues are a major obstacle in preventing the spread of HIV infection. Ulschmid, who is beginning his studies in GSOM's social change program, just completed his thesis for his master's degree at Illinois State University, on how sub-Saharan African men's extramarital behavior is impacted by health beliefs.