News — Business for a Better World
At the Diversity Business Clubs Summit, students discussed the hurdles of increasing diversity in clubs and businesses and how to overcome them.
The Tata-Cornell Institute announces its new book, Transforming Food Systems for a Rising India, which reflects the institute’s past five years of research.
The 2019 Cappeny Estates SMART team was challenged with creating marketing strategies for a minority-owned strawberry farm in South Africa.
The 2019 O’live SMART team traveled to Cape Town, South Africa. They were challenged to develop a marketing for the family-owned skincare business.
C.-Y. Cynthia Lin Lawell and Cornell students examine possible perverse consequences of incentive-based programs for agricultural groundwater conservation.
Dyson held its annual awards reception to honor outstanding students, faculty, and staff for their contriubtions thoughout the 2018–19 academic year.
Over spring break, Cornell International Agribusiness Fellows traveled to Catalonia, Spain, to immerse themselves into a week of co-ops, culture, and cuisine.
Inspired by her parents and Cornell alumni, Yasmin Watt ’22 chose Cornell because she wants to become a passionate business leader.
Davis’s path to investment banking was an evolution, not a predetermined destination. She reminds us it’s important to keep an open mind about career paths.
Students reflect on their SMART program trip Indonesia where they were tasked with helping a family-owned company expand its chocolate-production business.
Dyson School faculty Dale Grossman, Ed McLaughlin, and Deb Streeter spoke to alumni and friends as they were honored at the Last Lecture event in NYC.
As part of the Dyson School’s Cooperative Business Management course, students had the opportunity to travel to Minnesota for this invitation-only event.
To the women who wear many hats, we celebrate you today and every day as you empower others and exemplify what makes the Dyson School so distinct.
Dyson professor Catherine Kling offers insights into the benefit-cost analysis the Army Corps of Engineers does to decide which properties are worth saving after a natural disaster.