An initiative led by Ahmad Thomas WG18 to boost diversity within Silicon Valley is another step in a journey that began with his father nearly 65 years ago.
Five simple, science-backed ways to better convey your message
In a conversation with the Wharton Alumni Club of Southern California, Routehappy founder Robert Albert WG98 shares how he earns buy-in on seemingly impossible ideas, thoughts on the future of the airline industry, and more.
After a brief career in food science, Shaz Kahng WG89 enrolled at Wharton with her gaze set on the C-suite.
For one undergraduate group, COVID-19 presented a silver-lining opportunity to connect virtually with alumni overseas.
Wharton Executive Education has gone virtual with the launch of Wharton LIVE.
Brentwood Associates co-founder Fred Warren ME60 WG61 on what makes a good venture capitalist, finding fulfillment, and betting on Steve Jobs.
Jeffrey Schoenfeld WG84 reflects on his path from enduring Wall Street’s closeted culture in the ’80s to founding Wharton's first LGBTQ fellowship.
David Barudin W69 lays out the reasons and offers strategies to help recent grads remain content where they are amid market uncertainty.
Finding silver linings of work life during the current crisis could reinvigorate teams when they return to the office, writes Nancy Davis Kho W88, author of The Thank-You Project.
Wharton's Executive MBA career director says lessons learned during the coronavirus pandemic will be critical to your long-term professional health.
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.
With knowledge gained at Wharton, Dirk Scholl WG03 left medicine to pursue life-science tech and venture capital.
Did you know that MBA alumni are eligible for up to two free 45-minute advising sessions through MBA Career Management each year? Here is more essential info about useful resources aimed at turbocharging your professional development.
Managers can learn from the research of Wharton professors to avoid a hiring disaster.