Professor Richard Cleary comments on the growing demand for math skills.
You are here
Newsroom: Media Coverage
Economics Professor Scott Sumner is highlighted for his widely debated theory concerning nominal GDP.
In a boston.com blog post written by Bentley student Lacey Nemergut, Associate Director of Undergraduate Career Services Janet Ehl and Director of Bentley’s Cronin Office of International Education Natalie Schlegel explain why going abroad makes students more desirable for employers.
Bentley student Melissa Reohr - @Smelissareohr -is highlighted as one of the area's top students on twitter.
Bentley President Gloria Larson comments on MIT President Susan Hockfield's decision to step down from her role. Larson describes Hockfield as her mentor and inspiration.
The New York Times India Ink blog features Senior Associate Director for International Admissions Karen Karidoyanes and Director of the Center for International Students and Scholars Pap Sarr explaining what Bentley offers international students who want to study business in the U.S.
After a terrible experience becoming a certified real estate agent through online videos Bentley graduate, Jeff Weiss, decided he could build a better program. He is now the founder of Keep Me Certified School of Real Estate, an educational site for Real Estate, and FullDorm, a classified site for specific college campuses.
President Gloria Larson is highlighted for being one of many top level executives to attend the first annual Cradles to Crayons Presidents Day of Service on Feb 16. The CEOs and business leaders rolled-up their sleeves at the Cradles to Crayons “Giving Factory” warehouse in Brighton for a day of volunteer service in honor of Presidents Day.
Bentley students beat 14 other collegiate teams to win the Boston Beta showcase for startup companies. The winning team was formed by past and present students who founded Luvn' Local, a loyalty service provider that caters to local small businesses.
Economics Professor, Scott Sumner, is highlighted as one of the "illustrious peers" of New York Times columnist Paul Krugman in a diagram that illustrates the war of words between the Nobel Prize winner and several high-profile economists.