Soni has served as interim dean of the Indiana University Kelley School of Business since July. The school also appointed vice deans in Bloomington and Indianapolis.
IU Kelley School of Business launches co-op program in Indianapolis
The new program is one of several ways that IU Indianapolis is working to increase the number of job-ready graduates in Indianapolis and make higher education more accessible to Hoosiers.Read More
IBJ Podcast: How can companies survive the economic calamity of COVID-19?
“It’s your job to survive and to make sure that when these social controls are lifted and everybody starts to come back out that you’re ready for business,” IU’s Phil Powell, an economist at the Kelley School of Business, tells host Mason King.Read More
All of the money in the fund came from investments rather than donations, meaning those involved expect a return on their input.
More than half of Indiana manufacturers have implemented or are testing at least one advanced technology, according to a new report from Conexus Indiana and the Indiana University Kelley School of Business at IUPUI.
Idaline Kesner is the first woman to lead the Indiana University Kelley School of Business, which has 14,471 enrollees in Bloomington, Indianapolis and online.
About 20 teens from across Indianapolis Public Schools spent a week this summer learning about entrepreneurship and business development, guided by professors and small-business owners who helped them conceive products and services as well as business plans to execute them.
Charlotte Westerhaus-Renfrow—an assistant professor of law and management at the IU Kelley School of Business—details negotiating techniques like “slicing the salami” and “taking it to the balcony” and explains the most important thing you need to know as you get started.
Amrou Awaysheh, an IU Kelley School of Business assistant professor of operations management, is building an IoT-based system he says can save factories $100 million annually in verified energy savings.
The Indianapolis metro area’s growth is expected to be slightly better than statewide averages, but both local and state growth will be lower than the 2% expected nationally, the forecast says.
This month, Saxton took on an additional position—vice president for business development at Regenstrief Institute, a medical-research organization based in Indianapolis.
The new Conrad Prebys Career Services Center includes about 70 interview rooms and is expected to serve more than 8,000 undergraduate and graduate students.
In addition to conducting research, the IU Kelley School Center for Excellence in Manufacturing is expected to “provide strategic and leadership training” for MBA and undergraduate students.
Indiana University Kelley School of Business economists expect economic growth nationally next year to average only slightly above 2 percent. But that might be optimistic, they added.
IU Kelley School of Business’ DIVE program, which stands for Discovery, Innovation and Ventures Enterprise, is based on the concept that startups can get free, sound guidance from second- and third-year MBA students, and the students get a unique opportunity to participate in early-stage entrepreneurship.
The National Football League Players Association this month launched a first-of-its-kind partnership with the Indiana University Kelley School of Business.