The pandemic’s seismic effects and the devastation of war have given new meaning to one alumna’s efforts to connect Ukrainians with U.S. volunteers for English-speaking practice.
A new MBA fellowship started by F. Chapman Taylor WG88 is helping students marry interests in public service with business principles.
The More Than Ever fundraising effort brought together Wharton alumni, supporters, and friends from all over the world, raising a record-setting one billion dollars. What does that mean for Wharton? In a word: everything.
The chairman emeritus and former CEO of the Estée Lauder Companies reflects on success, tough business decisions, and making an impact.
Jeffrey Schoenfeld WG84 reflects on his path from enduring Wall Street’s closeted culture in the ’80s to founding Wharton's first LGBTQ fellowship.
Professor Eric W. Orts examines a contemporary issue with a new take on a legendary figure
At a time when ethical leadership is vital in business as well as politics, humanity is the beneficiary of Jon M. Huntsman, Sr.’s legacy.
Shaun Francis WG03, a longtime champion of veterans’ causes, was instrumental in bringing the 2017 Invictus Games to Toronto.
One for the World members pledge to fight global poverty by supporting the most effective charities.
The Wharton MBA Class of 1995 broke all sorts of Reunion records.
David Rubenstein, co-founder and co-CEO of The Carlyle Group, shares his search for "personal happiness."
How gifts given long ago while in college transformed into a lifelong partnership—and passion for modern art.
A unique global modular course experience leads a group of Wharton students to donate a cow and leave one member of a Rwandan community "happy beyond words.”
We explore the innovative and myriad ways that Wharton's faculty, students, alumni and executive colleagues gain and use knowledge for global impact in EMEA.
A Penn M&T standout returns to India with a goal of eradicating malnutrition with a little help from an Indian business titan: Ratan Tata.
Activism in feel-good doses guarantees gratification, but undermines efforts at ensuring broader, more meaningful and incisive change.