When Katie Herrmann (Kelley School of Business at Indiana University, Class of 2011) entered her MBA program, her class was 34% women. The group that entered the following year was only 23% women. Unfortunately, women are still the minority in MBA programs across the country. But Katie knew what she wanted to do about it.
Elliott, and other women like her who have entered MBA programs 10 or 15 years later than the typical student, may well be a harbinger of things to come.
The economic value of business school doesn’t begin to capture the value of the degree in terms of quality of life and career.
Engaging men in order to transform the culture of work impacts not only how we live our professional lives, but the choices we make at home as well.
Some of the best places for women to network.
A peek inside Genevieve Bell’s handbag tells a story.
Texas-born Tara Whitehead was a college student at Southern Methodist University in Dallas when she heard advertising guru Steve Cosmopulos speak at an awards reception.
Once upon a time, three young women graduated from California colleges ready to conquer the world.
Sometimes fate, topped with a sprinkle of naive bravado, is the best recipe for landing the job of your dreams.
When Katie Herrmann (Kelley School of Business at Indiana University, Class of 2011) entered her MBA program, her class was 34% women.