Wharton School

Summer Jobs Help Keep Kids Alive and Out of Prison

August 14, 2015


Research co-authored by Judd Kessler of the Wharton School about the importance of summer programs for low-income youth is featured.

Article Source: CNN Money
facebook twitter google print email
Media Contact:Abigail Watson | watsonab@wharton.upenn.edu | 215-898-8479August 17, 2015

Video: Student Helps Girls in Need With Mobile ‘Chic’ Boutique

August 16, 2015


Undergraduate Allyson Ahlstrom of the Wharton School is featured for opening “Threads for Teens.”

Article Source: CBS News

Attractive Entrepreneurs Get More Funding – but Only If They’re Male

August 14, 2015


Research co-authored by Laura Huang of the Wharton School on the impact of an entrepreneur’s gender and looks when securing venture capital funding is featured.

Article Source: Toronto Globe and Mail

Learning at the Top of the Pyramid: How Penn Taught Me to Think

August 12, 2015


Undergraduate student Theodore Caputi of the Wharton School writes about the most valuable skill he has learned thus far in college.

Article Source: Huffington Post

Video: The Wharton & Chicago Booth MBA

August 12, 2015


Howard Kaufold of the Wharton School talks about the key subject areas that the School has been focusing on for the MBA program.

Article Source: CNBC

A Gender-equality Club, Run by Men

August 10, 2015


Stewart Friedman of the Wharton School says, “Men and women are much more alike now in what they think it takes for a dual career to work.”

Article Source: Washington Post

Is the Tide Turning, Starting in the U.K.?

August 10, 2015


Peter Cappelli of the Wharton School writes that the United Kingdom government’s arguments for better treatment of workers could have a ripple effect in the United States.

Video: Potential Correction Could Be ‘Very Rough’: Siegel

August 10, 2015


Jeremy Siegel of the Wharton School talks about his Dow 20,000 predictions.

Article Source: CNBC

It Pays to Give Thanks at the Office

August 7, 2015


Adam Grant of the Wharton School explains how he divides people into three categories: givers, takers and matchers.

Article Source: Wall Street Journal