A tribute to Greg Adamian, the late professor, president and chancellor who is often called the "second founder" of Bentley University.
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Food is a central character in these films recommended by a Bentley professor.
Can economic principles encourage healthful eating so you choose an apple over, say, a doughnut? Two Bentley experts consider the issues.
Notable news stories about Bentley, appearing in print and online, from April to August 2014. Look for the latest coverage at bentley.edu/newsroom/media-coverage.
Top 10 Business Schools in the United States
Bentley is the #2 business school in the nation, according to College Factual. USA Today reported on the new ranking of the top 10 business schools in the country, highlighting strengths of each school cited.
Jonathan White calls hunger in the United States an invisible epidemic. His research on the subject includes interviews with 54 Americans who battle under-nutrition as a result of poverty; a survey of over 200 college students to assess their awareness of the issue and their beliefs about those who are hungry; and an intensive literature review of national and regional data. White tackles the issue in his forthcoming book, Hungry to Be Heard: Voices From a Malnourished America.
“Reply all” responses to a general-announcement email are generally annoying, embarrassing or otherwise cringe inducing. But at Bentley this summer, the replies delivered an electronic group hug for a soon-to-retire colleague. Here are excerpts from the original message and the spontaneous tributes it inspired.
Thursday, June 13, 2014, 1:57:41 PM
From: Roy (Chip) Wiggins III
To: Faculty & Staff DL
During the biotech IPO boom in 2000, a lot of people made money; but very few products ever made it into the hands of consumers. Bentley’s Laura McNamee, PhD, and Fred Ledley, MD, trace the problem to business models with a glaring gap between science and commerce.
Scientists and investors, they point out, have very different value systems.
In Tim Anderson’s Sociology of Native American Peoples course, there is no final exam. No cramming, no summary of facts, no recitation of acquired knowledge. Instead, students write a final paper answering one question.
What did you learn?
“If I’ve done my job right, students learn more about asking the right questions than getting the right answers,” says the 30-plus-year Bentley veteran. “And while they learn a lot about Native American life, they learn more about themselves.”
Wall Street Journal
Bentley University Tries to Make Business and Liberal Arts Pay Off
President Gloria Cordes Larson tells the Journal how Bentley’s model of education combines business and the arts and sciences, to produce more well-rounded graduates.
November 7, 2013
This article originated on the university’s IMPACT blog, which features thought-provoking insights from faculty, staff and alumni. To read more postings, visit bentley.edu/impact.
On March 14, in Washington, D.C., a group of business school educators and administrators gathered at the National Academy of Sciences with leaders from the private and public sectors to discuss an unlikely topic: climate change education for future business leaders.