Professor Peter Fader’s influential book leads to a new way of thinking about tackling leadership challenges.
Dean Erika James and professor Adam Grant sat down for a candid conversation during the tour’s hometown stop in Philadelphia.
Professor Cade Massey’s thoughts on using influence in the workplace resonated for me as both a leader and colleague.
The power of the checklist — and other fundamental lessons for health-care leaders
A group of Executive MBA students bonded over ambitions to own a pro sports team. They never imagined their Wharton experience would lead to a business opportunity — or an Italian basketball franchise.
Wharton management professor Mike Useem's recent book on successful CEOs sparks ideas for finding inspiration within our own networks.
Wharton grads examine entrepreneurship in America, workplace gender bias, keys to managerial success, and more.
Goodbye, gold watch. Bon voyage, retirement party. Fare thee well, fat pension. The modern workplace has become increasingly transactional, raising the question: Is company loyalty gone for good?
Caren Byrd WG70 on five decades at Morgan Stanley, what it means to be successful, and her most valuable advice as a mentor
Startups and their founders grab headlines, but established businesses also need visionaries who can find success in the face of shifting business trends and new challengers.
In a conversation with fintech superstar and author of Self-Made Boss Jacqueline Reses W92, the co-owner of Penn’s legendary watering hole shares insights about working with family, finding a formula for success, and what still makes “Smokes” the greatest bar in Philadelphia.
In an excerpt from his new book Decide & Conquer, Meetup CEO David Siegel C97 WG03 reveals the mistakes made by the company’s then-new corporate owner, WeWork, and a valuable acquisition lesson learned: Be honest about the relationship and what is realistic for success.
New research shows that both supervisors and employees can play important roles when it comes to enacting change.
A conversation with a Wharton professor made me think about these unique times — and time itself — differently