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.
Poets&Quants highlighted Miller’s research into the impact of the Affordable Care Act, particularly a working paper that concluded the ACA’s provisions to expand Medicaid led directly to thousands of lives being saved.
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.
Research by Professor David Mayer finds when leadership does the right thing, employees are less likely to rationalize bad behavior.
Professor David Mayer and colleagues explore how employees can most effectively influence companies.
Writing in Harvard Business Review, Professor David Mayer details how certain behaviors by men may be punished.
Writing in Harvard Business Review, Professor David Mayer explains how more common solutions are often less effective.
Research by Professor David Mayer and PhD students Chen Zhang and Eun Bit Hwang shows on-the-job learning helps curb counterproductive behavior.
Professor David Mayer explains why taboo trade-offs made people judge Joel Osteen more harshly than Floyd "Money" Mayweather.
Professor David Mayer, in a Fortune op-ed, says Merck CEO Kenneth Frazier’s resignation shows executives shouldn’t fear standing up for principles.
Professor David Mayer, writing in Harvard Business Review, shows why benevolent sexism can harm women at work despite good intentions.