The CEO of Google and Alphabet opens up about the transformative future of tech, lessons learned on the path to success, and how Wharton alumni have shaped one of the world’s most powerful companies.
Along with Sundar Pichai WG02, some of Google/Alphabet’s top executives are Wharton grads.
Companies that embrace mistakes in developing a data-first strategy set themselves up for long-term success.
A mostly COVID-19-free issue aims to provide the comfort of your Wharton community and an alternative to life's pressing realities.
Dean Garrett reflects on his tenure and identifies three themes that will shape the School's bright future.
After a brief identity crisis, Nicolette Omoile WG19 let her passions lead her to a new career.
In his New York Times op-ed, the CEO says that privacy “cannot be a luxury good.”
Opportunity@Work and Fullstack Academy are training non-traditional workers for "new collar" jobs.
Volatility isn't just about causing problems; it can spark our ability to solve problems too. That’s what is behind Google’s Alphabet restructuring.
Because of aging populations, many governments will need higher tax revenues, but technology and globalization are making “brain drain” a greater risk.
How Wharton and Penn changed the world through unprecedented processes for producing goods and services.
The first-ever, student-run Wharton Supply Chain Conference draws a crowd and surprising speakers.
A visit to Google during “Sophomore Career Exploration” offers lessons about real-world work environments.
Digital distribution is a success, although proposed legislation in Congress might make you wonder if Internet downloading has been a giant disaster for businesses involved.
Patents have become a sort of weapon in business warfare. Increasingly, they're being acquired by companies like Google in order to protect their products from lawsuits.
How Wharton helped three bright young business minds build—and eventually sell (at enormous profit)—their unique Internet-based companies.