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.
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.
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.
When Christy Beers enrolled in Robinson's Master of Professional Accountancy program, she never had heard of the internal audit sector. Now, six years later, she's a vice president and audit manager at Truist.
Grace Bendinger is more tech savvy than the average nurse, but still never thought she'd be able to tell people she knows how to build an app. Robinson's Innovation Studio changed that.
With a new mobile app called Safe-xplore, leaders across an organization's departments and functions can engage in focused, productive conversations on how to address risks like violent crime, communicable disease, and traffic accidents.
Super-talented Black entrepreneurs are building incredible companies but often don't have access to critical funding. That's what the Black Founders Fund is for.
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.
As part of an internship, Phillip Jones developed a K-12 STEM curriculum for City of East Point summer camps.