Three graduate programs in the University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s Haslam College of Business—two executive MBA programs for health care professionals and the full-time MBA program—have risen among rankings in their fields.
Positive economic growth is expected over the next year for Tennessee, although it may be rocky and somewhat sporadic as the state digs out of the recession brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic. The state’s economic forecast is explored in a report released by the Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research.
Six student start-ups were awarded cash prizes in the fall 2020 Graves Business Plan Competition. The Anderson Center for Entrepreneurship and Innovation in the UT’s Haslam College of Business hosted the business plan and pitch contest, with the final round of pitches taking place over Zoom.
With the novel coronavirus still wreaking havoc on the economy, holiday shoppers are naturally anxious about gifts they have ordered arriving on time. And the expected surge in online sales this year means shippers will likely be facing a crush of deliveries.
Rwandan refugee Cedric Twizere, a master of accountancy student in UT’s Haslam College of Business, has found a sense of belonging on Rocky Top.
First-gen graduate KoJak Wells went through a lot to cross the graduation stage. Now he wants the world to know that a college education really can change lives.
The Haslam Executive MBA program in the Haslam College of Business now is ranked among the London-Based Financial Times’ Top 100 international executive MBA programs.
Halloween is right around the corner, but what will it look like this year as trick-or-treaters fill their bags with candy? A marketing PhD student at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s Haslam College of Business, gives insight.
Supply chain management could bring the science of efficiency to football sidelines as well as locker rooms and away-game equipment shipping.
Students with a business idea or early-stage startup are invited to apply to the Graves Business Plan Competition through October 5.
Tennessee business leaders expect the state’s economy to improve more quickly than the nation’s over the next year, according to a new survey conducted by the Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville.
Continuing a pattern of transformative philanthropy to the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Natalie and James A. Haslam, Dee and Jimmy Haslam, and Crissy and Bill Haslam have made a $40 million gift to the Haslam College of Business aimed at the continued elevation of its national reputation and mission of developing future leaders.