Post Tagged with: "Master of Business Administration"

 
  • Jeff DeGraff – Competing Values Framework

    Jeff DeGraff – Competing Values Framework Yellow (Part 1) Jeff DeGraff Explains the Competing Values Framework – “Collaborate” – at an Executive MBA program at the Ross Business School, University of Michigan Blue (Part 2) Red (Part 3) Green (Part 4)  

     
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  • Jeff DeGraff: Revenue, Profits, and Speed (Compete / Blue)

    Jeff DeGraff: Revenue, Profits, and Speed (Compete / Blue) Jeff DeGraff, Dean of Innovation Revenue, Profits, and Speed (Compete / Blue) Now let’s talk about the compete quadrant or the blue quadrant which is all about revenue and it’s all about going really fast. Well, being a business school professor I could tell you a lot about this quadrant because that’s what we train MBAs to be, right? They’re these kind of hard charging, look for the money, find it, show the revenue, pay the shareholders, get after it. Well these people are very goal and action oriented. It’s all about getting after it right now and they’re very much impatient. They’re very matter-of-fact. They’re very aggressive. They’re extremely competitive so everything is kind of a race with each other. They’re very decisive so they don’t take a lot of time to make decisions and they’re very challenging.  

     
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  • Stephen Pratt, Infosys Consulting – Leadership and Networking from the CEO Perspective – Haas

    Stephen Pratt, Infosys Consulting – Leadership and Networking from the CEO Perspective – Haas Stephen Pratt, CEO and managing director, Infosys Consulting, speaks on Leadership and Networking from the CEO Perspective at the Haas School of Business, UC Berkeley. This lecture is part of the annual Career Management Conference for first-year full-time MBA students and the Deans Speaker Series. (October 20, 2009) The University of California Berkeley Haas School of Business is one of the world’s leading producers of new ideas and knowledge in all areas of business – which includes the distinction of having two of its faculty members receive the Nobel Prize in Economics over the past 15 years. The school offers six degree-granting programs. Its mission is to develop innovative business leaders – individuals who redefine how we do business by putting new ideas into action, and who do so responsibly. The school’s distinctive culture is defined by four key principles – question the status quo; confidence without attitude; students always; and, beyond yourself.  

     
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  • MBA Commencement 2009: John Woolard – Haas School

    MBA Commencement 2009: John Woolard – Haas School John Woolard, CEO, BrightSource Energy and Haas alumnus (MBA 97), gives the 2009 MBA Commencement speech at the Haas School of Business, UC Berkeley. (May 17, 2009)  

     
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  • Ginger Hardage, Haas School of Business Dean’s Speakers Series

    Ginger Hardage, Haas School of Business Dean’s Speakers Series Ginger Hardage, Senior Vice President Culture & Communications, Southwest Airlines speaks to the Haas School of Business about culture.  

     
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  • Steve Foster, TPG Ventures — Haas School

    Steve Foster, TPG Ventures — Haas School Steve Foster, Managing Director and Founder of TPG Ventures, has been investing in startups since 1996 and has been associated with such high-profile successful investments as Juniper Networks. This talk, “It is not about the check — Investing is not just ‘doing deals’” is part of the Berkeley-Columbia MBA Speaker Series, and took place at the Haas School, UC Berkeley. (June 15, 2007) The University of California Berkeley Haas School of Business is one of the world’s leading producers of new ideas and knowledge in all areas of business – which includes the distinction of having two of its faculty members receive the Nobel Prize in Economics over the past 15 years. The school offers six degree-granting programs. Its mission is to develop innovative business leaders – individuals who redefine how we do business by putting new ideas into action, and who do so responsibly. The school’s distinctive culture is defined by four key principles – question the status quo; confidence without attitude; students always; and, beyond yourself.  

     
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  • Marc Benioff, MBA Commencement – Haas School

    Marc Benioff, MBA Commencement – Haas School The innovator who envisioned the end of shrink-wrapped software, salesforce.com chairman and CEO Marc Benioff, addressed Haas School, UC Berkeley MBAs during their commencement address. Benioff helps some 27,000 companies manage sales, marketing, and customer service. (May 20, 2007) The University of California Berkeley Haas School of Business is one of the world’s leading producers of new ideas and knowledge in all areas of business – which includes the distinction of having two of its faculty members receive the Nobel Prize in Economics over the past 15 years. The school offers six degree-granting programs. Its mission is to develop innovative business leaders – individuals who redefine how we do business by putting new ideas into action, and who do so responsibly. The school’s distinctive culture is defined by four key principles – question the status quo; confidence without attitude; students always; and, beyond yourself.  

     
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  • Arun Sarin on Leadership – Haas School

    Arun Sarin on Leadership – Haas School Telecom veteran Arun Sarin, former CEO of Vodafone, MBA 78, MS 78 (engineering), shares his insights on leadership as part of the Dean’s Speaker Series, at the Haas School of Business, UC Berkeley. April 15, 2009 The University of California Berkeley Haas School of Business is one of the world’s leading producers of new ideas and knowledge in all areas of business – which includes the distinction of having two of its faculty members receive the Nobel Prize in Economics over the past 15 years. The school offers six degree-granting programs. Its mission is to develop innovative business leaders – individuals who redefine how we do business by putting new ideas into action, and who do so responsibly. The school’s distinctive culture is defined by four key principles – question the status quo; confidence without attitude; students always; and, beyond yourself.  

     
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