Sixteen events to browse graduate programs dedicated to the public good

Idealist.org will be hosting a series of "Graduate Degree Fairs for the Public Good" this fall in several US and Canadian cities. Some business schools, particularly those offering focus on "green" and social responsibility issues, will send representatives to these events, which are free to prospective students.

Some schools sending representatives to at least one of these dates include Thunderbird, Brandeis (IBS), Duke (Fuqua), University of Geneva, Pepperdine (Graziadio), UCLA (Anderson), UC Berkeley (Haas), Presidio, and Yale.

The cities and dates are listed below:

September 10 - New York
September 15 - Boston
September 18 - Toronto
September 19 - Washington DC
September 22 - Philadelphia
September 30 - San Francisco
October 1 - Los Angeles
October 4 - Portland
October 7 - Seattle
October 10 - Vancouver
October 20 - Chicago
October 21 - Ann Arbor
October 23 - St. Louis
October 27 - Durham
October 30 - New Orleans
November 3 - Atlanta

For more information, please visit the Idealist.org Graduate Degree Fairs website.

Comments


Related Business Schools

Berkeley, California 74 Followers 108 Discussions
Los Angeles, California 70 Followers 134 Discussions
Los Angeles, California 36 Followers 44 Discussions
Durham, North Carolina 41 Followers 97 Discussions
Glendale, Arizona 21 Followers 80 Discussions
Geneva, Switzerland 14 Followers 18 Discussions
San Francisco, California 7 Followers 7 Discussions
Waltham, Massachusetts 5 Followers 15 Discussions

More MBA News

Dec 11, 2018

Businessweek Publishes 'Global' MBA Ranking

Dec 11, 2018

More MBA News

MBA Articles

MBA Applications: What to do When You Are Waitlisted

Being placed on a waitlist is stressful, but there are things to do to boost your chances of admission

The 10 Most Popular MBA Specializations

Students and employers are demanding curriculum changes, but could niche knowledge become obsolete in an era of rapid change?

Do you Need a High GPA to Get Into a Top MBA?

A GPA below 3.5 can stymy applications to the top schools, but there are ways to offset poor college grades

More Articles

Related Top 10 Lists

More Top 10 Lists