Susan Kost established a scholarship for Robinson undergraduates who have a metaphorical mountain to climb. She has first-hand experience in facing adversity and putting herself through school.
Laura Howell played NCAA Division I golf and understands how tough the transition to the workforce for student-athletes can be. The scholarship she established empowers female business majors to focus on academics and move forward in their careers.
Kim Pitsko went from hiding her LGBTQ+ leadership on her resume to highlighting it as a professional asset. The times have changed--for the better.
The initiative will help Truist reach talent earlier in the academic pipeline and bring more diversity to the technology and entrepreneurial spaces.
As a project manager at Wellstar, Tammy Borne started hearing a lot about artificial intelligence. But she was tired of just hearing about. She wanted to understand how it works, and contribute to future projects.
Students from the WomenLead program as well as the Institute for Insight were part of the development of Women in Tech, a repository of resources for females interested in STEM fields.
For a year, Angela Praseuth posted about the surge of violence against Asian Americans on her social platforms. It wasn't until the Atlanta spa shootings that her followers started to listen.
Bringing a person of color onto the staff at his real estate capital advisory firm was difficult for Lance Patterson. So he established a scholarship and internship program in an effort to promote racial equity and diversify the workforce.
An accident left Kyle Duran paralyzed from the chest down. But that won't stop him from earning his B.B.A. in finance.
M.S. in Finance alumnus Blake Phillips went from being a personal trainer who knows nothing about finance to an investment banking analyst at Truist Securities—a coveted position that kids from Ivy League schools typically land.