The university hosts a discussion among students, alumni, faculty and staff about the value of resiliency and how failure can be a springboard to success.
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TOPIC: Campus Life
Bentley's 33rd annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Celebration honored diversity pioneer Dr. Earl Avery, who is retiring after more than three decades at the university.
Bentley is featured for its efforts to show students the value of failure. Sheila Atiemo ’20 shares her struggle when an accounting class doesn't go as planned. Director of the Counseling Center, Peter Forkner, talks about why there’s no shame in failure.
Students, staff and faculty created a "Tree of Life" -- 331 messages of hope, love and support -- and sent it to a synagogue in Pittsburgh after an attack there left 11 people dead.
President Davis-Blake's message to the community after the death of Michael Hoffman, founder of Bentley's W. Michael Hoffman Center for Business Ethics.
Most of Bentley’s first students were commuters and would bring or purchase their own meals.
There is more to cultural understanding than appreciating another country’s cuisine or clothing. Meaningful connections are more likely forged through personal stories about daily life and experiences in other countries.
Bentley kicked off a week-long celebration to mark the inauguration of President Alison Davis-Blake with a series of workshops for staff that focused on energizing co-workers and building a positive organization.
Bentley was awarded a $300,000 federal grant to strengthen efforts to prevent sexual assault, domestic violence and stalking among students of color, LGBTQ and international students.
Gleaming walls of glass stretch skyward. A contoured concrete façade animated with flecks of mica simulates skate blades on ice. More than 400 linear feet of LED lights reflect off the soaring roofline, beacons of blue as night falls.