School News

Browse or search below to learn more about what is happening at Stanford Graduate School of Business.

April 22, 2019
The longtime professor talks about building Stanford GSB’s startup curriculum, refining ethics, and keeping pace.
Irv Grousbeck. Credit: Elena Zhukova
April 17, 2019
Participants will gain a better understanding of AI and how to leverage the technologies for their organizations.
Paul Oyer, program director for Harnessing AI for Breakthrough Innovation and Strategic Impact. Credit: Saul Bromberger
April 16, 2019
These young entrepreneurs are Forbes 30 Under 30 2019 honorees.
Students walking in front of Stanford GSB campus. Credit: Elena Zhukova
April 12, 2019
Nova Credit, which began as a class project, helps immigrants and visitors to the U.S. bring their credit histories with them.
Illustration showing a man with a briefcase as a body running into red tape. Credit: Michael Morgenstern
April 11, 2019
The man who helped Morgan Stanley enter the technology business discusses his early entry into tech finance and his ongoing devotion to the school that launched him.
Carter McClelland. Credit: Elena Zhukova
April 5, 2019
Credited with helping to turn Stanford GSB into a model of academic excellence in the 1970s, he profoundly changed business schools around the world.
James E. Howell and bookcases full of books. Credit: Courtesy of Stanford Libraries Department of Special Collections & University Archives
April 5, 2019
Social entrepreneurs Daryn Dodson, MBA ’07, and Jenna Nicholas, MBA ’17, are building a more just, sustainable, and prosperous world — one community at a time.
Williamson, West Virginia. Credit: Travis DeWitz
April 5, 2019
Sarah A. Martin, a West Point graduate who served in Afghanistan, explains why veterans are hard-wired for team success.
Sarah A. Martin looks up and smiles with fellow student in classroom. Credit: Linda A. Cicero / Stanford University News Service
March 29, 2019
A Stanford doctoral student uses psychology to help low-income Americans become smarter about money.
Wendy De La Rosa. Credit: Kiefer Hickman
March 27, 2019
These Stanford GSB women are changing their industries and their communities.
Two women talk together at the Accelerate women’s leadership program at Stanford GSB. Credit: Tricia Seibold
March 6, 2019
This Stanford GSB graduate is sanguine about the best-selling wine brand that bears his name and has made millions of dollars — for someone else.
Charles Shaw. Credit: Tim Klein
February 28, 2019
“You have to make the magic happen,” says the winner of the Jerry I. Porras Latino Leadership Award.
Jessica Rodriguez. Credit: Jeffrey Salter
February 22, 2019
Do it early, do it thoughtfully, and avoid the pitfalls of being “crazy reactive.”
Illustrated figures shown on criss-crossing paths. Credit: Jing Jing Tsong
February 19, 2019
The newly established symposia are a testament to the lasting impact of David M. Kreps’ contributions to Stanford GSB.
David M. Kreps, Adams Distinguished Professor of Management, Emeritus. Credit: Nancy Rothstein
February 8, 2019
The Stanford GSB economist discusses his groundbreaking research into kidney exchanges, wealth inequality, and “anything that wakes me up at night.”
Mohammad Akbarpour. Credit: David Elliott
January 31, 2019
John Browne, Lord Browne of Madingley, MS ’81, will address graduating students in Stanford GSB’s Class of 2019.
 John Browne, Lord Browne of Madingley, MS ’81. Credit: Courtesy of L1 Energy
January 30, 2019
A Sloan Fellow in the Stanford MSx Program reflects on the importance of adaptation in the modern marketplace.
Phuong "Anh" Nguyen. Credit: Kiefer Hickman
January 16, 2019
First blended online and in-person program aims to further COOs’ knowledge of innovation and operations.
Stefanos Zenios. Credit: Elena Zhukova
December 19, 2018
How one Stanford GSB student plans to challenge the prevailing short-term investment mentality.
 Owen Wurzbacher, MBA ’19. Credit: Kiefer Hickman
December 12, 2018
The MBA Class of 2018 broke records for salaries for the fourth consecutive year, yet their career choices were not about chasing the money.
Students at their graduation ceremony, June 2018. Credit: Saul Bromberger