The University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business has climbed from 24th to 17th in Bloomberg Businessweek’s 2014 ranking of full-time MBA programs.
COLLEGE PARK, Md. – Oct. 28 2014 – Students representing some the country’s top MBA programs competed to offer the best pitch in the University of Maryland Robert H. Smith School of Business 8th annual Mergers and Acquisitions Competition, held Oct. 23-24 at the university’s College Park campus.
Frank Auditorium was filled and attendees were on the edge of their seats on Sept. 30, 2014, at the BB&T Colloquium on Capitalism, Ethics and Leadership for a fascinating discussion about the moral psychology of economic life and strife.
Female managers often underestimate their value when negotiating raises and promotions, a keynote speaker from the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business will tell participants at an international women’s event near Washington, D.C.
Students at the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business take dozens of courses in business, but there is usually ‘that one class’ that stands out as a game changer, making a profound and lasting impact. We asked our students and alumni via Facebook to tell us about their favorite courses at Smith.
A team of Smith MBAs finished runner-up in Rutgers-Camden Business Schools MBA Invitational Case Tournament held on April 8, 2003.
According to Net Impact’s recently released 2014 “Business as UNusual” rankings, the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business ranks 20th in Social Impact and 30th in Sustainability among MBA programs.
The University of Maryland has selected Robert H. Smith School of Business Professor Gilad Chen as a 2014-15 Distinguished Scholar-Teacher. He is one of six professors to receive the honor this year.
Teams Go from Zero to Grand Opening in Two Weeks
Orientation starts with a shock for incoming full-time MBA students looking for traditional lectures at the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business. Instead of talking about business, orientation leaders divide students into teams and tell them to start one.