A new survey on travel planning conducted by Bentley's Center for Marketing Technology is discussed.
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Weddings, babies, career moves — alumni share their proudest post-Bentley achievements.
Meet the Spencers, one of many families with proud ties to Bentley that span generations: Walter ’48; his son, Robert ’77, MST ’85; and Robert’s son and daughter, Jonathan ’07 and Courtney ’09. Each is inspired by the others to make a difference in the world — and determined to continue their Bentley legacy.
Her mom passed away when she was 11; her father when she was 18. And yet, when you meet Olivia Corriveau ’18, you see a quiet determination that shines as brightly as her infectious smile — and she can’t help but see her Bentley life in gains, not losses.
There’s a small room in the Rauch Administration Center papered in a riot of color. “When you work odd hours making calls around the world, you need a way to relax on break,” says Liam Clifford ’17.
For so many Bentley donors, their gifts are founded on trust — and transformational goals.
When a Bentley friend passed away after graduation, Ney Peralta '10 wanted to make sure his legacy lived on.
The first formal gift to Bentley was Bentley itself. On July 1, 1948, Harry Bentley donated his entire interest in the school to a nonprofit corporation managed by a Board of Trustees. That act has benefited generations of Bentley students, and it aids a greater need that is universal today.
Bentley’s chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity organized a philanthropy event to donate winter clothes to the Waltham Community Center.
Management Professor Susan Adams shares how Clinton’s loss will affect future female presidential candidates.