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Business School

NEWS
January 29, 1996 | By David Kinney, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Madly scribbling an equation on a dry-erase board, Steven A. McNeil, dean of the Rowan College School of Business, looks the part of a professor teaching undergraduates a business lesson. This, though, is his pitch for the school's future, coming straight from a former Campbell Soup Co. corporate officer, a one-time Bumble Bee Tuna & Seafood president, and a past Haagen-Daz North America general manager. His formula: A common body of knowledge plus skills plus experience divided by a liberal-arts education equals student success.
NEWS
December 6, 2000 | By Kaitlin Gurney, INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
The chairman of Rowan University's board of trustees - and his mother - announced a $2.5 million donation yesterday to create a professorial chair in the business school and an endowment for the library. In addition, a portion of the gift will buy a house for the university president. The donation is the second largest in the university's history, overshadowed only by the $100 million awarded to the school by industrialist Henry J. Rowan in 1992. Out of gratitude to Keith Campbell, his wife, Shirley, and his mother, Ann Campbell, the university will rename its library in their honor, president Donald Farish said.
BUSINESS
October 28, 1996 | By Andrea Knox, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Insurance risk managers, no less than gamblers or pool players, are in the business of figuring winning odds. So M. Moshe Porat, who has spent a career studying risk management, can be presumed to have known what he was doing when he agreed last month to become dean of Temple University's School of Business and Management. In some ways, the deck looks stacked against Porat, 49, who has taught risk management at Temple since 1979 and chaired its department of risk management since 1988.
BUSINESS
October 14, 1994 | By Jeff Brown, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Administrators, professors and graduates of the University of Pennsylvania's Wharton School have long liked to think of themselves as the creme de la creme. Now they have it in black and white. Business Week yesterday named Wharton the country's top business school, moving it up from fourth place in the last poll two years ago and putting it ahead of business graduate schools at Northwestern, Chicago and Harvard. Late yesterday, word swept the school and celebrations started to break out, Wharton dean Thomas P. Gerrity said shortly after the poll results were released.
BUSINESS
May 20, 2001 | By Miriam Hill INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
The Internet boom is fast fading, but it has left a permanent mark on higher education. Educators at area business schools say they have incorporated e-commerce into almost every aspect of their curriculums. Drexel University is taking applications for its fourth class of what it calls techno-M.B.A.s, people who get their masters of business administration degrees in a program taught almost completely online. The program, which Drexel began offering last spring, got about 50 applications the first time.
BUSINESS
October 27, 2014 | By Diane Mastrull, Inquirer Staff Writer
Robots playing hockey, even driving. Gaming gear that enables 3-D examination of human cells. The world's largest video game. These are part of the creative legacy of Drexel University. Then there's the experiment headquartered at Suite 402 in Drexel's Leonard Pearlstein Business Learning Center. "I call this a disruptive innovation in higher education," Donna De Carolis said of the goings-on she leads there. It's the new Charles D. Close School of Entrepreneurship, the first such freestanding school in the nation to offer degrees - currently a bachelor's in entrepreneurship and innovation.
NEWS
March 1, 2014 | By Kristen A. Graham, Inquirer Staff Writer
An administrator who had been poised to become La Salle University's next president has withdrawn his candidacy after talks with the school's board of trustees broke down. Gregory Dell'Omo, president of Robert Morris University, near Pittsburgh, was to take the top job at La Salle. But that changed Thursday afternoon, according to a Robert Morris statement. "I wish La Salle University the very best as their search continues," Dell'Omo said in a news release. "It was gratifying to know that the progress that's been made here at RMU caught the attention of this institution and led them to invite me into their recruitment process.
NEWS
December 14, 2014 | By David O'Reilly, Inquirer Staff Writer
With a heave of chrome shovels, the leadership of Rowan University and local politicians ceremonially broke ground Friday for a new home for the Rohrer College of Business. "What a day!" exclaimed Rowan's president, Ali Houshmand, who extolled the $63.2 million project as evidence of New Jersey's commitment to expanding educational opportunities for its high school graduates, many of whom are forced to look outside the state for higher education. When completed in spring of 2017, the four-story, 96,500-square-foot building will have capacity to serve 2,000 students, double the current business school enrollment at the university.
NEWS
October 28, 2013 | By Susan Snyder, Inquirer Staff Writer
While welcoming some 5,000 alumni for homecoming hoopla, Villanova University on Saturday presented its largest capital campaign ever: a $600 million fund-raising effort to increase financial aid for students, upgrade classrooms and academic buildings, and build a new performing arts center. The effort, dubbed "For the Greater Great: The Villanova Campaign to Ignite Change," is double the size of the previous campaign of $300 million that concluded in 2007. Villanova already has raised $285 million in the campaign's "quiet phase," which began in 2010.
SPORTS
May 8, 2014 | By Phil Anastasia, Inquirer Staff Writer
For Nick Browne, a junior outfielder at Bishop Eustace, the University of Maryland was the best of three worlds: a big-time baseball program that is a managable distance from home with some familiar faces on the roster. On Monday night, Browne, who leads South Jersey in home runs with nine, committed to Maryland on a baseball scholarship. Browne also seriously considered Duke, Lafayette, and Penn. "I wasn't stressing about it, but it was tough making a decision," Browne said.
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