College of Business

Hurricane Sandy volunteers uphold Rowan tradition of service to others.

Rowan University continues its “Venture-Preneur in Residence” Program in which outstanding entrepreneurs lend their expertise to students by lecturing in selected courses, presenting in student forums, leading faculty discussions and mentoring and advising students around topics of creating new businesses during a week of residency.  The latest holder of this position will be Alisa Morkides.

“Find—and follow—your curiosity,” author of "The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks" tells rapt Rowan audience.

A guest talk by retired Army Colonel Dennis W. Devery on Monday, Nov. 12, will kick off Veterans’ Week observances at Rowan University.

Rowan University’s Rohrer College of Business is an outstanding business school, according to the education services company The Princeton Review (www.PrincetonReview.com). The Company features the school in the new 2013 edition of its annual guidebook, "The Best 296 Business Schools."

Members of Rowan’s Student University Programmers (SUP) and Student Government Association (SGA) are teaming up to raise money for the Progeria Research Foundation during the University’s annual Holiday Helper Auction on Tuesday, Nov. 13, at 6 p.m. in the Pit of the Chamberlain Student Center.

Rebecca Skloot, author of The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks, will present a lecture and lead a discussion on the many moral and ethical issues raised in her New York Times bestselling book on Wednesday, Nov. 14, at 11 a.m., in the Eynon Ballroom of the Chamberlain Student Center at Rowan University, 201 Mullica Hill Road, Glassboro, N.J.

Rowan University’s Rohrer College of Business recently presented its first three Distinguished Business Alumni Awards as part of its 40th anniversary celebration.

Rowan University’s William G. Rohrer College of Business recently presented its first-ever William G. Rohrer Business Leader of the Year Award to Gerald Shreiber, president and CEO of J&J Snack Foods Corp., Pennsauken.

The official uniform of many college students—jeans, flip-flops, sweats—won’t pass muster in the boardroom. It won’t even get you into the boardroom, says Ruben Britt, assistant director of Rowan University’s Career Management Center (CMC).

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