Five undergraduate offerings – four specialties and the overall B.B.A. – at Georgia State University’s J. Mack Robinson College of Business are ranked among the nation’s best in the 2022 edition of U.S. News & World Report’s Best Colleges
Department of Computer Information Systems
Rai is uniquely qualified for the appointment, which specified selection of a chairholder with an international reputation for scholarly excellence, a sustained record of high-impact and innovative research, and demonstrated achievement with potential for continued broad-based impact to shape the future direction of scholarship at-large and within the Robinson College.
Friends and colleagues offer a fond farewell to Ephraim McLean, Regents' Professor and George E. Smith Eminent Scholar Chair in Computer Information Systems, on his retirement.
Friends and colleagues offer a fond farewell to Duane Truex, associate professor of computer information systems, on his retirement.
Fifteen faculty members at Georgia State University’s J. Mack Robinson College of Business are among the most cited business management researchers in the world and in the top two percent of their fields by citations, according to analysis published in the open access journal PLOS Biology.
Beginning in January 2021, Georgia State University’s Robinson College of Business will admit new students to three stand-alone graduate certificate programs that address current and emerging market demand for innovation.
Three undergraduate specialties offered by Georgia State University’s J. Mack Robinson College of Business are ranked as national top-10 programs, according to the 2021 Best Colleges edition released this week by U.S. News & World Report.
M.S. in Information Systems student Kimberly Fleuridor works as a billing systems analyst for Comcast, and understands the flow of processes throughout an entire organization.
Incoming M.S. in Information Systems student Lishi Yang spent 15 days hitchhiking from Sichuan, Chengdu to Tibet, Lhasa with only a backpack.
Andrew Burton-Jones says he felt like a kid in a candy shop at Robinson because there are so many famous professors to work with and learn from.