College Park, Md. – September 15, 2016 – The undergraduate business program at the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business is ranked No. 19 in the nation in the latest edition of U.S. News & World Report’s “America’s Best Colleges.”
Victor Mullins, associate dean of the undergraduate program at the University of Maryland's Robert H. Smith School of Business, recently interviewed Smith Sophomore Louis Dubick ’19 to discuss how he is “pioneering his path” during his Smith Journey. Louis is in the process of earning a Bachelor of Science in Finance. He is also a Scholarship Athlete on the University of Maryland Varsity Men’s Lacrosse Team.
Experts representing the likes of IBM Watson Health and the Food and Drug Administration will join researchers from such institutions as Harvard Medical School and Johns Hopkins University for the seventh annual Workshop on Health IT and Economics (WHITE) on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21-22, 2016, at The Westin Georgetown in Washington, D.C. The participants will present and discuss the latest findings and practices connected to information technology making healthcare more patient-centered, effective and cost-efficient.
The Smith minor program is a major reason why the business school is such a unique academic establishment. While other highly acclaimed undergraduate business programs subscribe to an exclusive culture, Smith allows students from any school on campus to learn core business principles as a compliment to their primary major. Smith Minor programs do not subtract from the special experience Smith major students have, rather they open up the experience to other students who will inevitably benefit from developing a stronger business acumen for a successful
Smith School finance professor Clifford Rossi says fraud allegations against Wells Fargo represent a failure across the board to identify and address a culture that emboldened "employees to elevate wrongdoing and risky activities without fear of retribution." Rather than facing discipline, some employees received bonuses after inflating sales numbers by secretly opening millions of fake accounts for customers