Bentley’s Kathleen Burns Kingsbury joins CNBC to discuss the ‘soft side’ of finance. Appointed to CNBC’s Digital Financial Advisor Council, she will appear on air and contribute to CNBC.com tackling issues like client communication, the psychology of money and how to empower women financially.
You are here
Senior Lecturer Steve Weisman is highlighted for warning shoppers about stolen or counterfeit gift cards during the holiday season.
President Gloria Larson and PayScale CEO Mike Metzger co-author an opinion piece sharing initial findings from a comprehensive study on millennial preparedness commissioned by Bentley and offering their insight on why millennials, higher education and the corporate world must work together to close the perceived preparedness gap.
Fred D. Ledley, Professor of Natural & Applied Sciences and Management, and Director of the Center for Integration of Science and Industry, was named a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). He will be recognized at the AAAS Annual Meeting in Chicago in February 2014. In naming Dr.
Bentley Accountancy Professor Mahendra Gujarathi wants his students to understand that contrary to textbooks, the answers to accounting issues in the real world are not black and white but shades of gray. He teaches this through experiential education using real-world cases. One such case earned Gujarathi the Emerson Ethics Award from the North American Case Research Association (NACRA).
As part of Bentley’s Annual Culture Fest, Qais Akbar Omar, 30, a Boston University graduate student and author of “A Fort of Nine Towers: An Afghan Family Story,” addressed the community about how he came to write a memoir recounting his coming of age among unimaginable violence.
Law Professor Steve Weisman identifies how to detect fraud on gift card exchanges during the holiday season.
The Vanguard, Bentley's student news source, is highlighted for raising awareness and organizing relief contributions for Typhoon Haiyan victims.
The millennial workforce is expected to be the largest in U.S. history, yet the national rate of unemployment for graduates stands at nearly eight percent. Millennials think they’re ready for work, but many employers beg to differ.