Ross News Blog

Jun
30
2020

For Pride Month this year, Michigan Ross students and staff members participated in a video created by Out For Business sharing Pride history, personal journeys, and allyship commitments in solidarity with marginalized LGBTQ+ communities. 

Jun
23
2020

After more than 13,400 global business professionals from a wide range of industries participated in its first series, Michigan Ross Executive Education has launched a follow-on series of free online seminars called “Co-Creating the Future.”

Jun
19
2020

Six podcasts from current full-time MBA students and alumni of Michigan Ross talking about the MBA experience are now available. 

Jun
18
2020

For Luke Silverman, EMBA ’19, the Michigan Ross alumni network has yielded more than just a support system. It has helped this recent Executive MBA graduate turn a bold business idea into a reality. 

Jun
16
2020

Michael Gardner, BBA ’12, was recently named an Outstanding Alumnx by The Program on Intergroup Relations for his vast inclusion work and for his commitment to social justice. 

Jun
15
2020

As a great recognition of its quality offerings and industry partnerships, Ross is now ranked among the top 3 of global providers for its open enrollment executive education programs, according to a new report released by the Financial Times. 

Jun
14
2020

Our Michigan Ross leadership team is closely monitoring the COVID-19 virus, making changes to programs and admissions where needed.

Jun
11
2020

In response to the tragic deaths of Ahmaud Arbery, Breonna Taylor, and George Floyd, three MBA students who are part of the Consortium at Michigan Ross are spearheading a fundraiser to educate and raise $100,000 to fight racial injustice.

May
29
2020

In the two months since its launch, Get Shift Done, co-founded by Anurag Jain, MBA ’95, has provided more than ten million meals at more than 60 locations across ten U.S. cities, registered more than 8,500 workers, and raised nearly $7 million to pay those workers.

May
28
2020

Four teams of U-M undergraduate students were tasked to create a technology-connected product to enable more satisfying use of small spaces — then convince real consumers in a simulated marketplace to buy it. 

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