Ranked #3 by U.S. News & World Report, the Michigan Ross BBA Program is one of the best undergraduate business program in the world. Explore what makes our inclusive community of learners so unique.
At Michigan Ross, you gain more than just a first-class business education. Our collaborative, supportive, inclusive community enriches your experience, and sets you up with a lifetime network of friends across the globe.
The work of Michigan Ross faculty influences the world’s largest companies and global economies. Every day we’re creating real-world solutions for the most pressing challenges in our world.
A new article on Poets&Quants proclaims that Michigan Ross has one of the “Best MBA Alumni Networks,” citing the school’s unique shared experiences that successfully connect past, present, and future students.
Michigan Ross continues to set a standard as one of the top business schools in the world. This report covers our mission, brand, financials, and other exciting highlights from the past academic year.
Get the latest in cutting-edge, practical business research and thought leadership from Michigan Ross faculty.
Professors Gautam Kaul and Greg Miller use a combination of online courses and in-person coaching to give managers a deep understanding of finance and accounting.
Study co-authored by Professor Scott Rick shows children develop spendthrift and tightwad tendencies independent of parental behavior.
Writing in The Hill, Professor Andrew Wu explains what’s driving bitcoin’s prices and why investors should use caution.
Large-scale survey of entrepreneurial programs, mentors, and mentees reveals how a learning mindset is key to making mentoring a success.
Writing in the CLS Blue Sky Blog, Jeremy Kress says Treasury’s proposed switch to activity-based oversight is misguided.
Research by PhD student Evgeny Kagan, with Professors Bill Lovejoy and Stephen Leider, reveals a better way for founders to divvy up equity.
Professor Scott Rick shows how a few simple interventions could encourage better decisions on retirement accounts, personal savings, and mortgages.
Lecturer Jeremy Kress, in Harvard Law blog post, shows how malfeasance and excessive risks can slip by overcommitted bank directors.