Lindsey Buhrmann is a student in her second semester in the Evening UST MBA program shares her list of "things I wish I would have known before jumping into the St. Thomas MBA program."
The StarTribune recently profiled Rob Drieslein as part of a series that takes a look at people who have made careers related to the outdoors in Minnesota.
To all of our incoming MBA students--enjoy your summer, but be sure to bring some light reading along with you to the beach!
In 1999, I had the privilege of being part of CSA in St. Joseph, MN and was introduced to the world of organic gardening.
The vast majority of our students work full time, take one or two courses each semester, and make time for activities with friends and family. But few evening students pack as many activities into each day as Tony Wang.
Fresh vegetables: arugula, lettuce, scallions, pac choi, pea shoots, radishes, rapini, spinach and turnips. These come not from the grocery store or even the downtown farmer's market, but from our farm share.
Evening UST MBA alumna Cindy Threlkeld has seen her career take her to more parts of the world than most people visit over the course of a lifetime.
A tornado that hit Roseville 30 years ago this week indirectly led to the rise of one of the Twin Cities' most prominent companies.
The benefit of UST's diverse student roster is that each student brings a unique perspective and approach to business, which is especially relevant when we discuss how different people and business units might frame situations in the workplace.
Flag Day commemorates the adoption of the United States Flag, which happened by resolution on the Second Continental Congress in 1777.
While hopes are high that the billion-dollar project will bring great benefits to both Minneapolis and St. Paul, the construction phase is disrupting business as usual for many retailers along the route.
If thieves in our current criminal system think they've got it bad, they should do some research on the miners from Mendip, England several hundred years ago.
Are students are simply not going to fundamentally change the way they think about morality? Is the domain of one’s upbringing, and the stuff of Eagle Scouts or Sunday School?
Three Opus College of Business students have taken their entrepreneurial, marketing and business skills to new and interesting heights by organizing 15,000 people to throw 200,000 pounds of overripe tomatoes.
Henderson recently completed his Ph.D. in Business Administration at the University of Arkansas, and has joined the UST business faculty for his first full-time, post-doctorate teaching experience
From the start, principled business leaders who consider the long-range picture are less likely to run into many communications crises. (Though crises can always arise—and the way they are handled operationally is deeply intertwined with how they are communicated.)
Management and leadership gurus like Michael Porter, Marcus Buckingham, Robert Reich, Steven Covey and Peter Drucker all give a slightly different answer to the question “what does it mean to be a leader?”
The bike-sharing organization Nice Ride Minnesota will add a fleet of 500 bicycles to 40 new rental stations this summer, branching out for the first time from Minneapolis to St. Paul.
Dr. Koehn joined the Opus College of Business as a full-time faculty member in ethics and business law development in the fall of 2010.
Back channels are just one additional way that students and teachers--or colleagues and counterparts--can communicate together.
Recently, Burson-Marsteller (“part of Young & Rubicam Brands”) found out the hard way that keeping secrets isn’t good public relations practice.
Many of you had the distinct honor of walking down an aisle, mortarboard on head, participating in a ceremony to commemorate the attainment of your UST graduate business degree.
This week a new client asked me why I had decided to pursue an MBA. Specifically, what was the ROI for me? What an interesting question!
I’ve spent the past three years (17 classes and about 2,300 hours) focused fairly exclusively on my studies. Many of my hobbies and social pursuits had to go by the wayside (and in some cases, stop altogether) while I dedicated a lot of my time to school. As much sacrifice as this has required, every second has been worth it. And then some.
As “professionals,” we so rarely see the direct affect of our actions, so we have no real accountability.