New must-read works of fiction and nonfiction inform, inspire, and intrigue.
Penn researcher's new book cites complexities that parties decline to address and many don't even see
As the founder of a Hong Kong nonprofit, Nancy Yang W92 is helping other charitable groups reach the city’s neediest people.
Real estate expert A.J. Steigman WG18 talks about his startup's success and the Wharton resources that helped him along the way.
Tips for staying the course when confronting workplace fatigue
As CEO of the new U.S. International Development Finance Corp., Adam Boehler W00 is advancing American investments abroad that could challenge China’s influence.
Marketing professor Peter Fader explains how a new name heralds exciting things to come for the School's book-publishing arm.
The Wharton alumna reflects on her experience on the show, which inspired a national conversation about inappropriate physical contact and led CBS to change protocol for its long-running hit series.
Professor Stephanie Creary offers advice for thinking differently about job candidates.
And other lessons I learned from Simon Sinek's new book, The Infinite Game
On her latest Choiceology podcast, Wharton professor Katy Milkman discusses the mechanisms of repeated behavior with social psychologist and author of Good Habits, Bad Habits Wendy Wood.
The Wharton Global Youth Program is looking for alumni to join its mission to bring business education to kids across the world.
Experts examined proposals similar to those endorsed by Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders during a Penn Wharton Budget Model event.
How to recognize and overcome the mental obstacles you may be creating for yourself.
In a conversation with Wharton professor Stephanie Creary, two accomplished business executives tackled the issue of representation among the highest levels of leadership.
New must-reads explore the secrets of resilient entrepreneurs, the business value of aesthetics, and one man’s mission to cure his own rare disease.
An increased focus on diversity and sustainability along the supply chain shows higher social and economic yields.
Rod Robinson WG95 on creating supply chains with positive economic, social, and environmental impacts.
Let’s count the benefits when companies create and maintain a supply chain that ensures the inclusion of diverse groups in procurement plans.
Tech-focused supplier diversity initiatives can help solve Silicon Valley’s diversity problem. Rod Robinson explains the four reasons why.
Wharton alumni share their stories of how their Wharton experiences have transformed their careers and their lives.
Wharton entrepreneur Rod Robinson WG95, founder of ConnXus, explains how his sense of the possible increased by orders of magnitude after attending Wharton.
The best companies are revolutionizing how they manage and track procurement, driven by regulation and technology and the need for accuracy and scalability.
The power of Wharton. It gives graduates the ability to thrive in the spotlight. A place alumni tend to boldly seek out. How have you felt the Wharton Effect?
A Wharton MBA graduate retraces the steps from execution to leadership as his startup matures and grows.
The expansion of Tier 2 supplier programs can have exponential economic effect on communities, innovators and markets, writes procurement pro Rod Robinson.
Why hasn’t the needle moved in years in favor of small and diverse businesses in supply chains?
Procurement should benefit your bottom line—and can if approached strategically.
Don’t build your staff for all the wrong reasons. And don’t leave them hanging without training and knowledge.
Data, people and strategy are crucial for any sound procurement structure, but surprisingly not so common.
It often takes decades to discover what we’re meant to do in life. Once you do, you need three qualities to translate purpose into action.
A relationship exists between how much of total spend corporate procurement controls and how much of it is diversity spend.