Carey Business School

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
The Johns Hopkins
Carey Business School
Johns Hopkins University's Academic Seal.png
Established 2007
Type Private
Endowment more than $100 million
Dean Bernard T. Ferrari
Academic staff 66 full-time, Approx. 200 part-time[1]
Undergraduates 83[1]
Postgraduates 567 full-time, 1,016 part-time[1]
Location Baltimore, MD, USA
Campus Urban
Slogan Where business is taught with humanity in mind
Affiliations Johns Hopkins University
Website Carey Business School
Carey Business School Logo

The Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, also referred to as Carey Business School or JHUCarey or simply Carey, is the business school of the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland. As "the newest school in America's first research university,"[2] it distinguishes itself from traditional business schools in that "business is taught with humanity in mind."[3][4] The school offers full-time and part-time MBA degrees, master of science degrees, a bachelor of science degree, several joint degrees with other Johns Hopkins schools, and a variety of graduate certificates as well. Forbes.com cites the Carey Business School's Global MBA program as one of the 10 most innovative business school curriculums.[5]

History[edit]

The origins of the school can be traced back to 1909, when the "College Courses for Teachers" school was created at Hopkins. In 1925 the school changed its name to "College for Teachers", then adopted the name "McCoy College" in 1947 as it welcomed into its classrooms many World War II veterans studying on the G.I. Bill. In 1965, the school's name changed again, to "Evening College and Summer Session", until 1983, when it became known as the School of Continuing Studies. Then, in 1999, in order to more clearly reflect its two remaining major divisions, the school was renamed as the School of Professional Studies in Business and Education (SPSBE). Throughout all of these iterations, the central objective of serving the educational needs of working professionals, allowing them to complete degrees while maintaining careers, held true. Over the years, the school evolved from a teacher’s college to one of nine major schools within the university, housing the majority of Hopkins' part-time academic programs. On January 1, 2007, SPSBE separated into two new schools—the Johns Hopkins University Carey Business School and the Johns Hopkins University School of Education.[6]

This split was engendered by the late philanthropist William P. Carey's announcement on December 5, 2006 of his gift of $50 million to Johns Hopkins through his W. P. Carey Foundation, to create a freestanding business school at the university. The gift remains the largest to Hopkins in support of business education to date. The school is named in honor of Wm. Polk Carey's great-great-great-grandfather, James Carey, an 18th- and 19th-century Baltimore shipper, chairman of the Bank of Maryland, a member of Baltimore's first City Council, and a relative of university founder Johns Hopkins.[7]

The current dean of Carey Business School is Bernard T. Ferrari.[8]

Initiatives[edit]

In August 2010, the Carey Business School launched its signature full-time Global MBA Program designed to "reinvent" the traditional approach to MBA education and embody the school's mission of "Teaching Business with Humanity in Mind."[9] Since then, the Executive MBA for Advancing Professionals and the Weekend MBA for Emerging Leaders (both part-time programs) have been added, joining the part-time Flexible MBA and a full-time Master of Science in Real Estate program (which also offers a part-time option). The school also offers part-time Master of Science degrees in Finance, Marketing, and Information Systems, in addition to graduate certificates in Business of Medicine, Business of Nursing, Competitive Intelligence, Financial Management, and Investments.

The school counts as one of its major strengths its developing partnerships and collaborations with other Johns Hopkins schools, including the School of Medicine and Bloomberg School of Public Health, plus the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing, Whiting School of Engineering, and Zanvyl Krieger School of Arts and Sciences. From these partnerships have come a number of joint-degree MBA programs, including the MBA/MS in Nursing, the MBA/MS in Biotechnology, the MBA/MA in Government, and the MBA/MA in Communication. Also available from the school and administered jointly with the School of Medicine is the MBA in Medical Services Management; and, with the Bloomberg School of Public Health and on a full-time basis, the MBA/Master of Public Health. In 2012, Carey began offering a MBA/MA in Design Leadership, in collaboration with the Maryland Institute College of Art.[10] A Bachelor of Science in Business undergraduate completion degree also is offered, with a full-time option starting fall 2012 in Washington, D.C.

The Carey Business School continues to undergo significant institutional development, hiring additional full-time faculty and exploring new course and program offerings.[11] The school is making steady progress toward gaining Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB) accreditation in its goal to ascend the ranks of top-tier business institutions. From the outset, the school has been fully accredited by the Middle States Commission on Higher Education.

Academics[edit]

The Carey Business School's flagship program is the full-time Global MBA, which draws upon the core strengths of the university in health care while offering innovative class formats and learning experiences. Included in the curriculum are:

  • Discovery to Market (also known as "D2M"): groups of students are paired with inventors through the Johns Hopkins' Technology Transfer office to assess the commercial feasibility of new discoveries.[12][13]
  • Innovation for Humanity (also known as "I4H"): a semester-long program in sustainable business which pairs groups of students with entrepreneurs in developing countries. This includes a three-week-long international residency.[14]
  • Co-taught classes during the first semester: core business disciplines are taught by two professors at once. For example, rather than offer two introductory classes in finance and accounting, the Global MBA includes a class called Financial Resources, which combines Basic Accounting with Managerial Accounting, Corporate Finance, and Investments.

The Carey Business School also offers distinctive Master of Science degrees that cover several specialities in innovative formats. These programs are geared toward part-time study; however, any student may pursue a full-time course of study in the master's programs. Master's students also have the option of earning an MBA in only 36 additional credits.

Campus[edit]

Legg Mason Tower, the home campus of the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School

The school has several campus locations in the Baltimore-Washington, D.C. corridor, including:

Rankings[edit]

In 2012, the QS Global 200 Business Schools Report,[15] released annually by Quacquarelli Symonds based on major global employers' votes, ranked the Carey Business School No. 45, up from No. 52 in 2011.[16] The same report ranked Carey No. 29 in the world for Corporate Social Responsibility, and No. 36 for marketing. The report classified Carey as an "elite regional business school," meaning that it is among one of the "younger institutions that, having established an excellent reputation among employers within their region, will be looking to establish their brand as one with a truly global reach."

Publication[edit]

Carey publishes the ONE Magazine targeting its alumni, students, faculty, and staff. The magazine won a bronze award from the Council for Advancement and Support of Education (CASE) in the category of "College and University General Interest Magazines: Circulation Less than 29,999" in 2011. In April 2014, Carey launched Changing Business, a biannual magazine highlighting faculty research.

Notable people[edit]

Prominent faculty[edit]

Dean Years
1 Yash Gupta (2008–2011) [17]
Interim Phillip Phan (2011–2012)
2 Bernard T. Ferrari (2012–Present)
  • Federico Bandi - Professor of Economics and Finance[18]
  • Gordon M. Bodnar - Professor of International Finance
  • Dipankar Chakravarti - Professor of Marketing
  • Maqbool Dada - Professor of Operations Management
  • Kevin Frick - Professor and Vice Dean for Education; Health Economist
  • Jim Kyung-Soo Liew - Assistant Professor of Finance
  • Peter Pronovost - Professor of Healthcare Management
  • Louise Schiavone - Senior Lecturer of Business Communications, CNN and NPR Correspondent[19]
  • Richard Schroth - Executive Scholar in Residence; Chairman, Executive Insights
  • Kathleen M. Sutcliffe - Bloomberg Distinguished Professor; Former Professor of Management at University of Michigan, Ross School of Business; a key contributor to the theory of high reliability organization

Executives in Residence[edit]

2014-2015[edit]

2013-2014[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c "The Carey Business School: Early Success, New Challenges, What's Next". Johns Hopkins University. September 17, 2013. Retrieved 2013-10-13. 
  2. ^ "The Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, Johns Hopkins University". Topmba.com. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  3. ^ Byrne, John. "The Anti-MBA Business School: Johns Hopkins". Poetsandquants.com. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  4. ^ Murrary, Sarah (28 January 2008). "Not following number one". Financial Times. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  5. ^ Stanley, Terra (9 August 2010). "The 10 Most Innovative Business School Courses". Forbes.com. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  6. ^ "Johns Hopkins Launches New Schools of Business, Education". Johns Hopkins University Office of News and Information. 2006. Retrieved 2006-12-06. 
  7. ^ Hevesi, Dennis (8 January 2012). "William P. Carey, Leader in Commercial Real Estate, Dies at 81". The New York Times. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  8. ^ Korn, Melissa (5 December 2012). "Big Test at Johns Hopkins: Dean Bring Skills of M.D. and M.B.A. to Bear as New B-School Defines Mission". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  9. ^ Gupta, Yash (17 June 2010). "A Business School Model". The New York Times. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  10. ^ Wecker, Menachem (14 November 2011). "No Art Background Necessary for Innovation-Focused Design M.B.A.'s". usnews.com. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  11. ^ Ferrari, Bernard (17 September 2013). The Carey Business Scool: Early Success, New Challenges, What's Next (Speech). The Johns Hopkins Carey Business School 2013 State of the School Speech. Baltimore, MD. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  12. ^ Ercolano, Patrick (2013). "But Will It Sell?". ONE Magazine (Spring/Summer). Retrieved 15 October 2013. 
  13. ^ "Hands-on Learning: MBA Students Put Their Emerging Skills to Work to Support Real-World Businesses and Innovations". The Washington Post. Retrieved 6 Nov 2013. 
  14. ^ "Carey Business School’s ‘Innovation for Humanity’ Course Wins Sustainability Award from Johns Hopkins". Johns Hopkins University News Release. April 12, 2013. Retrieved 15 October 2013. 
  15. ^ "QS Global 200 Business Schools Report 2012/2013". Topmba.com. QS Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd. 2012. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  16. ^ "QS Global 200 Business Schools Report 2012". ireg-observatory.org. QS Quacquarelli Symonds Ltd. 2011. Retrieved 10 October 2013. 
  17. ^ Rienzi, Greg (17 May 2010). "Dean Yash Gupta of the Carey Business School: Carey School’s dean talks about reinventing the education model". The JHU Gazette. Retrieved 13 October 2013. 
  18. ^ Robbins, Hollis (2013). "Hollis Interviews: ... Federico Bandi". Johns Hopkins Magazine (Summer). Retrieved 13 October 2013. 
  19. ^ "Louise Schiavone". TV Guide. Retrieved 14 October 2013. 

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 39°16′57″N 76°36′7″W / 39.28250°N 76.60194°W / 39.28250; -76.60194