Stanford’s close ties with Silicon Valley have had a unique effect on students’ relationships with professors and their overall Stanford experience through engagement in the local startup culture.
On Feb. 1, former University President John L. Hennessy was named chairman of the board of Alphabet, Inc., the parent company of Google. Hennessy has been a board member since 2004, but he has also had ventures outside of Google. In 1981, he pioneered a research effort focused on Reduced Instruction Set Computer (RISC) technology,…
While ethical consumerism is often touted as a potential solution for climate change and other environmental problems, recent research from Stanford suggests it might be a less clear practice than previously believed. According to the study, supply chain sustainability efforts are overestimated by consumers thanks to the proliferation of media coverage and “sustainable” product labeling.…
Long-range planning and increases in tuition and financial aid for 2018-19 were chief topics of concern in the Board of Trustees’ meetings on Feb. 11 and 13.
“Don’t protect your past,” said Ginni Rometty, CEO of IBM, to her audience in CEMEX Auditorium on Tuesday. “Don’t define yourself as a product.”
Rometty, who also serves as chairwoman and president of IBM, was invited by the Stanford Graduate School of Business (GSB) as a part of their View From The Top student-run speaker series. View From the Top brings in global leaders to share perspectives on leadership, careers and core values.
Last week, the Stanford Graduate School of Business (GSB) released a statement on its progress reviewing financial aid practices after a report revealed the school misled the public on award criteria.
Following revelations that the school misrepresented its financial aid policies, the Graduate School of Business (GSB) will launch a review of its past practices and revise its aid guidelines going forward, according to a statement released Thursday by GSB Dean Jonathan Levin.
Incorrect permissions settings on a Graduate School of Business (GSB) server exposed the names, birthdays, salaries and social security numbers of 10,000 staff for six months last year, the University reported Friday.