When Cary Claiborne (B.S. ‘11, MBA ‘15) was a student he had meetings in the mirror where he has asked himself, “How do I pay for this?”
Days after his graduation, Uriel Rangel (B.B.A. ’17) will begin a four-continent corporate travel training program.
Fifteen years after starting her own construction and real estate firm, alumna Stephanie Drake helped build the National Museum of African American History and Culture.
Entrepreneurial alumnus Alex Membrillo will share what he’s learned at Honors Day on March 30.
Coming from Egypt to Atlanta, you might think that Mariam Desouky would experience severe culture shock and would be a proverbial wallflower. You’d be wrong.
Carl McCray (B.B.A. ’15) remembers the career-altering meeting with his adviser. The youngest of 22 grandchildren, McCray was the first of them to get a college degree.
Examining the healthcare plans of both presidential candidates, associate professor Bill Custer gives voters something to think about.
In an acclaimed new book, alumnus Phillip Barlag (MBA ’13) reveals Julius Caesar as a leader of exceptional genius whose approach was surprisingly modern and extraordinarily effective.
The process of moving coffee from farm to cup is complicated. Typically, there are numerous parties involved in the supply chain, markets often fluctuate, and product quality can vary, all of which can result in unpredictable returns for farmers. THRIVE Farmers Coffee has made it their mission “to make the production of coffee economically viable.”
To Harold Weston, “big data” is a euphemism for “creepy Orwellian nightmare.”