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.
Professor George Siedel shows why the “best alternative to a negotiated agreement” tactic can sometimes backfire.
Research by Professor Jordan I. Siegel and Professor Yujin Jeong of American University shows how documents released in South Korea bribery trials indicate when companies are more likely to offer bribes.
The Innovation Code, a new book by Professor Jeff DeGraff, is a playbook for creating your next big thing.
Professor Rajeev Batra’s research shows that for some people, touching a product can influence their decision to buy.
Professors Dave Ulrich and Wayne Brockbank say companies win through creating and sustaining highly capable organizations.
Professors Kyle Handley, Thomas Buchmueller, and Nirupama Rao illustrate the impact of President Donald Trump’s policies in new e-book.
Professor Yue Maggie Zhou, writing in The Conversation, says when production moves overseas, so does the pollution.
Professor Jim Westphal and PhD student Gareth Keeves, writing in Harvard Business Review, explain why the compliments CEOs receive are often not sincere.