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NEWS
March 2, 2006
I WOULD be appalled if Hampton didn't have standards for business students. If students want to exercise their "right" to express themselves through their hairstyle, they can, just not at the business school. The reality is that MBAs are more than likely going to work in a setting where standards are set by white males. This isn't fair, but it's the truth. As for your example of someone who wears "neatly groomed dreadlocks" (that has an oxymoronic ring to it), the key is that person is PRESIDENT of the firm.
NEWS
January 12, 2012
Stewart Fulbright, 92, a trailblazing black educator who piloted a bomber during World War II as one of the Tuskegee Airmen and who later served as the first dean of North Carolina Central University's school of business, died on New Year's Day in Durham, N.C. Born in Springfield, Mo., Mr. Fulbright enlisted in the Army Air Corps in 1943. He was one of about 1,000 men trained in Tuskegee, Ala., as the first African American pilots, navigators, and bombardiers in the U.S. military.
BUSINESS
May 16, 2012 | Inquirer Staff Report
  Villanova University has named Patrick G. Maggitti the new dean of the School of Business, effective June 1. Maggitti will succeed James Danko, who left on July 31 to become president of Butler University. His post has been filled in the interim by Kevin Clark. Maggitti, 44 and part of Villanova's faculty since 2008, is currently director of the school's Center for Innovation, Creativity and Entrepreneurship, where he is also assistant professor of strategic management and entrepreneurship.
BUSINESS
April 7, 2005 | By Sarah Watson INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Villanova University said yesterday that it recruited a top administrator at Dartmouth College to head its 500-student graduate business school. James M. Danko, 51, has been named dean of the College of Commerce and Finance, effective Aug. 1. He replaces interim dean Edward J. Mathis, who is retiring. Danko said in a phone interview that he planned to use his experience in the business world and at other top business schools at Villanova. "You really do gain a sense of quality of what a business school should be all about," he said.
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.
BUSINESS
May 28, 1987 | By Terry Bivens, Inquirer Staff Writer
Temple University yesterday introduced William C. Dunkelberg, a Purdue University economics professor and specialist on consumer credit and small business, as the new dean of its School of Business and Management. Peter J. Liacouras, Temple president, said Dunkelberg's appointment culminated a year-long search in which about 120 candidates were interviewed. Dunkelberg, 44, will assume office on July 1. "We are very committed to the business school," Liacouras told business and community leaders at the Four Seasons Hotel.
NEWS
January 6, 2013 | By Kathleen Tinney, Inquirer Staff Writer
Louis James LaCorte was a man of many sayings, of which the following was his favorite: "This piece of jewelry is one that people will look over, as opposed to overlooking. " It summed up a business acumen that served him well as co-owner of the Owl's Tale, a Haddonfield shop brimful of antiques, estate gems, and figurines. Known for his banter, sartorial taste, and arresting handlebar mustache, he presided over a lively heirloom trade for more than three decades. In the last year, though, illness increasingly came between Mr. LaCorte and the Owl's Tale.
BUSINESS
May 10, 2006 | By Rebecca Carroll FOR THE INQUIRER
With more than 1.1 million clergy and lay employees, the Catholic Church's American workforce rivals Wal-Mart Stores Inc.'s in size. The retailer, the nation's largest private employer, has 1.3 million U.S. workers. So church leaders are increasingly aiming to run the church's finances like a business. One source of training is the two-year-old Center for the Study of Church Management, which is part of Villanova University's College of Commerce and Finance. "We thought this would be a happy marriage between the business school and theology," said Charles Zech, director for the center.
BUSINESS
April 7, 1998 | By James M. O'Neill, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Tapping into China's growing demand for Western-style business expertise, a coalition of 25 Jesuit-run universities in the United States yesterday announced it was starting a business master's degree program at Peking University in Beijing. The program, to begin next year, will be taught by Peking University professors along with some of the 1,000 business professors at the American schools, including St. Joseph's University in Philadelphia. The bulk of the students, about 80 percent, are expected to be Chinese.
NEWS
August 5, 2001 | By Mary Anne Janco INQUIRER SUBURBAN STAFF
Eric Brucker, the new dean of Widener University's School of Business Administration, comes on board just as Widener embarks on the construction of a $9 million business school on its Chester campus. The building, expected to open in the fall of 2002, will feature computer classrooms and a stock-trading room that will enable students to work with the financial community, he said. "It's really a very exciting place," Brucker said. "It's a very responsive business school" that is keeping pace with the needs of business.
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