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All required documentation including the essay, personal resume, recommendation, data forms, GMAT or GRE testing scores must be included. The club ensures it is exposing students to a wide array of retailers of varying sizes, growth stages, business models, specializing in different products.
Aside from all these formal internal resources though, what has perhaps been most helpful has been my own peer network at Stern. Simply having conversations with friends about my interests has helped lead me to interesting opportunities I would otherwise not have been aware of. Friends have connected me with other friends or simply passed along job descriptions they come across that they think may be in my wheelhouse. While we are all of course told that our networks will probably be one of the most valuable things we take away from the MBA experience, I think I underestimated just how much I would come to rely on mine.
My peers here have proven to be my great asset; they provide encouragement, advice, introductions, and go above and beyond to do so. Apart from a pre-departure meeting during the semester, the entire class takes place on location and consists of a balanced blend of classroom learning, corporate visits, and field trips to cultural sites. In the classroom, we learned about current social issues in China and how they have been influenced by geography, history, culture, and politics.
We also examined the major opportunities and challenges that firms encounter, from the standpoints of both the foreign multinational companies, who tend to underestimate the costs of doing business in China, and the local Chinese companies, who are rising to compete against these corporate giants in the global market.
My personal favorite was a trip to the MTR, the private Hong Kong-based corporation that runs the highly efficient mass transit railway system in Hong Kong and—as we learned during our visit—in other parts of the world as well. The executives also discussed the difficulties they are encountering as they grow their operations, such as meeting customer demands, fighting market competition, and navigating the complications and regulatory webs of foreign places and their governments.
Some of these successes and challenges were echoed at the other companies too. Uber invited us to their sleek new office, where we sat in their open kitchen and met with their regional head who began at Uber as their first Hong Kong employee. Their office mascot also proudly bears the logo:. As if the corporate visits were not enlightening enough in themselves, so we could experience aspects of the local culture first-hand, Stern also arranged plenty of Cantonese-style meals and class trips to the Hong Kong Jockey Club and Po Lin Monastery where the Big Buddha statue sits.
Additionally, we had time on the weekend to explore on our own, giving us the chance to create even more memories with one another. Indeed, in addition to the satisfaction of visiting Asia for the first time and getting to do something that I wrote about wanting to do in my admissions essay, I feel very fortunate to have been able to learn so much through these unique experiences and to be able to share them with such wonderful classmates.
After a 7-week winter break, it feels so good to be back in NYC, to be back at Stern finishing my final semester of business school!!!? Whether it be through our short-term Stern Signature Projects SSP and Doing Business In… DBi programs, or our longer-term semester and half semester exchange programs , there are just a wealth of programs offered abroad. Did you enjoy your time abroad? I also have plans to move back to Hong Kong post-graduation, so it was great to be there, learn the city and create a network while still at school.
Can I ask what in particular made you decide to study abroad? And why you chose where you did in particular? I believe studying abroad enriches and enhances my overall MBA education.
HKUST is a world-renowned education institute. Hong Kong is one of the busiest metropolitan cities in the world. Hence, it was not a hard decision when I factoring those reasons together. I am an international student, and one of the main reasons I came to Stern was that I have family and friends in New York.
However, I came knowing that I also wanted try going somewhere that would force me out of my comfort zone, where I would be living somewhere completely new and get to meet an entirely new set of people. Furthermore, I understand the importance of planting seeds in different countries, of expanding my network geographically. What would you say was your favorite thing about being abroad? The ease of traveling within Europe. Terrific friends I made from the world MBA community.
Ultimately though, I believe it was more than worth it. I came to Stern exactly 14 months ago. Stern in many respects was a great next step for me — a chance to explore new careers, a chance to explore new subjects and learn about things I never imagined I would learn aka Behavioral Finance.
But most importantly, it was a chance to explore a completely different culture than mine. I am from Delhi, India. I have never ventured far from home. My high school and undergrad school were 15 mins away from my home. Even my work was a manageable 40 minutes away so I never had a compulsion to move away. Coming to Stern, and by extension New York, was a giant next step in my life.
It was the first time I have ever lived away from home. When I stepped off the plane and wandered around New York on my first day here, I was swept with two feelings — that of awe and a sweeping reservation about fitting in.
One fact that a cursory research will show you is that Stern has a very diverse student body. Knowing that gave me assurance that I might be able to experience a new culture while still staying around people I am most familiar with.
In my first month here, I held a small dinner gathering for all the Indian students at my apartment. The smoke alarm went off seven times while I was cooking! NY apartments are not built for Indian cooking! Barring that mishap, that evening, I made new friends and started developing a sense of community here.
The most amazing thing about Stern is how every culture is embraced with open arms here. We had Passport Day in which students from 47 countries around the world participated! There was great joy, laughter and dance. Over a people attended that event, dancing, laughing, and sharing my culture. Last Diwali, I felt incredibly home sick and regretted missing out on all the festivities back home.
This time around, as I was leaving the party at the end and walking towards the subway, I discovered a new feeling. A feeling of being right at home. One of the greatest aspects of Stern is the opportunity to travel with classmates on weekends, over the summer and during school breaks.
The ski trip was a fun vacation with friends to lay fresh tracks, eat good food and explore all Steamboat has to offer, but Ops in Vegas was really a once in a lifetime experience. View from the gondola headed up the mountain in Steamboat. On Monday morning we had the opportunity to meet with a number of executives from Station Casinos including top executives in charge of the hotels, analytics, and marketing as well as the new COO of Ultimate Fighting Championship Lawrence Epstein.
Our day finished up with a cocktail party in one of the suites at Green Valley Ranch while Clemson stunned Alabama in the national championship game. Tuesday continued with lectures including from the head of security for Station Casinos, and former Las Vegas Chief of Police, Bill Young at Green Valley Ranch before heading over to Light Nightclub at the Manadaly Bay hotel for a behind the scenes tour of what makes the club run.
Our day finished with a bowling event in one of the private bowling rooms at Red Rock Casino. Massive video screen at Light welcoming us. On Wednesday we went to downtown Las Vegas where we learned about the downtown revitalization project, got an inside look at Zappos, and toured the D Hotel. Some of the awesome art downtown. Thursday was the coolest day of the whole trip for me as we got to go behind the scenes at the Bellagio where we saw everything from the inside of the security room no pictures allowed , to underneath the famous fountain, to the high-roller suites where the only way to get a room is to gamble millions of dollars in a weekend.
We visited the employee level on the 2nd floor of the hotel where 8, employees visit every single day to get laundry, eat in the cafeterias, relax, go to the bank, and do so much more inside their mini-city. Our class saw how the Cirque du Soleil show O is performed as we went backstage, underneath the floor to the pool area, and finally to great seats in the audience to watch the performance. For those who really love poker, it was truly a priceless experience to hear the keys to successful poker strategy from someone who has won millions of dollars and World Series of Poker titles.
Our Friday finished with a goodbye dinner and drinks before everyone headed out. While studying up on Put-Call Parity or networking away during recruiting season, we tend to forget the beauty that is around us and one of the key reasons most of us chose to come to NYU Stern.
There is always something going on. Here are a few of my favorite things about New York:. Around this time last year, I was preparing essays for business school applications. There are clear benefits to applying through the Consortium such as the possibility of a full tuition scholarship and lower applications fees, but there are also less obvious benefits.
Applying through the Consortium allowed me to earn an internship early and build strong relationships with some of my classmates prior to arriving on campus and also allowed me to extend my network to business schools beyond Stern.
Applying through the Consortium was the perfect opportunity for me. As a black woman, I have always served as an advocate for increasing diversity. The Consortium has a mission to increase the number of Black, Hispanic, and Native Americans in business schools and subsequently corporate management. As mentioned earlier, benefits include a lower application fee and a chance to earn a full tuition fellowship. Additionally, the essays are typically shorter for the application which admittedly could be an advantage or disadvantage.
It is a requirement for everyone who applies through the Consortium to attend the Orientation Program. This 6-day event features students from all of the Consortium schools and recruiters from the companies who partner with the Consortium. The agenda is jammed pack with speaker events, panel discussions, interviews and happy hours. Accepting an offer before seeing all of the available opportunities may seem daunting to some people but for me it was a huge relief.
Juggling recruiting, classes, and clubs is not an easy task. Accepting an offer allowed me to allocate more time towards clubs and classwork. During the required Orientation Program, I was able to meet a few of my future classmates. We helped each other prepare for interviews by conducting mock interviews and doing company research together. Attending the Orientation Program together allowed us to build a close relationship with each other before arriving on campus.
Now that we are on campus, we still spend a lot of time together. For example, this year, one of the Consortium fellows held a barbecue at her home in Harlem and another fellow hosted a game night in Brooklyn. The week before Thanksgiving, we met up for a mini Thanksgiving dinner. The best example of our comradery occurred after the killing of Terence Crutcher.
We all came together to figure out what we could do in response to the death of another unarmed black man. A simple text message turned into a schoolwide event after we invited the entire Stern community to come together to show solidarity for black lives. It was amazing to see our classmates come out and support an issue that is so important to so many of us. The Consortium allowed me to connect with students from other business schools who I otherwise may have never met.
Attending the Orientation Program allowed me to not only build relationships with other Sternies, but also fellows from other schools. I also already know two other consortium fellows who will be interning with me this summer in Seattle, WA.
At the end of my spring semester as an MBA 1, I had the opportunity to travel to Milan, Italy with thirty other classmates. I had been hearing about this DBi since I first applied to Stern, but the actual experience far exceeded all of my expectations.
The course was a mix of classroom lectures and experiential learning. In my opinion, comparing the two experiences could not have been more like day and night. The attention to detail and level of service at the Milan stores was unparalleled to anything I had ever previously encountered. Aside from the experiential aspect of the DBi though, the lectures were equally as engaging.
In spite of our long days walking around the city, each morning I was excited to hear what the professors at Bocconi University would be sharing with us that day. Their firsthand experiences in the industry, as well as their anecdotes about customer shopping habits, trends, and the economic status in Italy, kept us all hooked throughout our time in the classroom.
While the course itself was certainly fascinating and educational for me, I also really enjoyed the fact that I was traveling with so many classmates, many of whom I had not previously known prior to the trip. Whether you are an experienced jet setter or alternatively, just eager to get that first stamp on your passport, a DBi has something for everyone.
In Milan in particular, I felt I received the perfect mix of academic, cultural, and social experiences that truly made it an enriching and unforgettable experience for me. It seems like just a few days ago that I was finishing up my summer internship at McKinsey and getting ready for classes to begin but here we are now almost done with the first semester… It is truly amazing how quickly time flies during business school.
Some of the most common questions I receive from prospective students considering Stern are about how to prepare for recruiting. One of my favorite aspects of Stern is that everyone in the Stern community works incredibly hard to make sure you are prepared for interviews.
As someone heavily involved with the recruiting process for consulting, I thought it would be helpful to share a taste of what I am currently working on to give back to first year students.
In my official capacity as a career mentor with the Office of Career Development, I host many helpful events for students. Before school was really underway I worked with students during the IGNITE workshops to write, practice and perfect their 30 second elevator pitch to employers. I reviewed the resumes of 12 students who are recruiting for consulting, then met with them one-on-one to help them wordsmith their points to make the strongest skills stand out.
Bootcamp happens every Wednesday afternoon and we teach how to do the technical part of a consulting interview, the case, from start-to-finish. From the framework, to the conclusion, with all the brainstorming, charts, and math you will ever need in-between, the eight interactive weekly sessions will get anyone ready to crush their case interview. Every Tuesday morning I meet with five first years to help work through the topics from bootcamp in a smaller group setting as well as answer any questions about the recruiting process.
It is an opportunity for first years to get an honest perspective on tough questions like how to request an informational interview as well as a chance to get to know their classmates better. There are many more examples of peer-led preparation I work on including the two for one casing initiative, corporate case competitions, informal coffee chats, and much more. Stern is really an amazing community where everyone invests in the success of their peers; feel free to reach out if you have any questions!
One year ago today, I was where you are. I was writing essays, studying for the GMAT in my spare time and avoided every single person that I knew. I get it — no social life, but it was time I wanted to focus on myself. Dropping everything to stay in New York was the best decision I could have made, and getting the acceptance letter with the digital confetti was probably one of the happiest moments of my life. When I first made the decision to apply to business school, I considered several factors—reputation, location, faculty, and level of focus on my profession of choice.
The quality of the student body was certainly a consideration, but a slightly lesser one, as I generally felt that no matter where I ended up going, I would meet like-minded driven individuals, form relationships, and grow to call them my good friends.
Each of them comes from such a fascinating and diverse background, both professionally and personally, and challenges me in a way I never thought possible.
I find myself working to be more knowledgeable and educated on an array of topics, so as to contribute to our discussions and their experience in a valuable way.
Aside from their intellect though, my peers here are truly warm and generous individuals. Throughout the business school research process, I often heard at each program I visited, that its students regularly put others before themselves, and that they go to great lengths to help one another to be successful.
Though at the time I assumed this was something quite generic all schools simply say, I have now had the opportunity to see this actually manifest itself here at Stern. About a week into the start of my first semester, I was casually chatting with a new friend about plans for recruiting. Immediately upon expressing my interest, he stopped me to tell me he knew someone at a company I might want to learn more about and asked if I wanted him to make a connection.
More recently, I was working on a job application for my top choice company. I must have drafted my cover letter five separate times, but my nerves continued to get the best of me. I frantically texted another friend, who promptly calmed me down and instructed me to send my completed cover letter her way for a final once-over.
This is something we all frequently do for one another of course, but to have a friend say she could drop everything she was doing on a couple hours notice meant so much in that moment of stress and panic. These are just a few of the countless instances when I have felt supported by my friends in the Stern community.
Being within the walls that make up NYU Stern has frequently pushed me outside of my comfort zone. However, I am finding that this is a place I now quite enjoy being, as I know I can count on the inspiring individuals I have met here to be right there with me. Last Spring, Sarada Anne, one of my best friends at Stern, had the opportunity to take part in what she lauds as her favorite class to date.
Sarada is originally from Hyderabad, India. She received her degree in industrial engineering and has a background in consulting and real estate.
This summer she interned in investment banking at Barclays, and she will be returning there for full-time. SSPs are organized around specific interests like human rights and film distribution. They cover diverse topics, and the projects themselves tend to vary semester-to-semester. This urbanization SSP took Sarada and her team to Ethiopia to help the city of Hawassa plan for a more sustainable future.
Though the NYU Stern Urbanization Project has worked with Hawassa on a number of urbanization initiatives before, Sarada and her SSP team were tasked with formulating a conservation plan for the lake amid rapid urban expansion and industrialization.
So I come from a real estate background, which is why the urbanization project was very interesting to me, because I was a private real estate developer. In India at least, the residential projects that people are doing are far outpacing the initiatives that the government is taking to plan for infrastructure. So that was one of the things that attracted me to the project. The problem was very interesting. The team was also fantastic. We all had very diverse backgrounds and skills, but maybe because of that it was smooth from day one, and they really helped make the project enjoyable.
So that was the project. Hawassa has to grow, so how can we do that and save the lake? Patrick has already been working with Hawassa. He knows the city. But this was a new prompt. In the past, the Urbanization Project worked with the city government on multiple projects. This [SSP project] was going to be the new big pitch that we were going to give the mayor of the city.
So we did a lot of research, and most of it was done here [at Stern] since we only had a week there [in Hawassa]. We had a basic idea in mind. We knew what the lake was, what the issues were, so a lot of the brainstorming, a lot of the research, and the solution generation happened here.
Then it evolved when we were actually there. We talked to the government officials and continued to learn more about what they wanted. Then Patrick really helped us out with designing the boulevards, the lanes, the road systems, things like that. Ultimately we were able to create a modern urban infrastructure plan that also incorporated elements of conservation. I was a little nervous. We actually presented it to him in his office. He was really quiet and was taking notes, and he had a lot of questions for us, but at the end he was very receptive.
This is very important to us. So this was a very mature way of thinking. I also credit the Urbanization Project with building up that relationship and trust.
We went to this place where the lake—it gives its name to the city. On a project like this, you feel more ownership. It was also just a very different experience. On one day we went up to the mountain in the city, where you can get a degree view, and Patrick was showing us the roads that were being laid, and the roads were the result of what Patrick and his team have done in the past. OSE really helped us out, and not only in terms of getting the project done. We decided a week before [we left] that we were going to go there the week after.
The five of us then had to coordinate, and OSE just hustled through everything, and we got everything booked in less than a week, from deciding to go to actually going. So I think that they really helped us out. Should we go at the end to present [our plan]? They were in touch for work, but on a day-to-day basis it was more difficult to reach them, so we actually had the most interaction with them once we went there. This was an issue, but Patrick knew the lay of the land, so we were still able to get things moving.
Anyway, we knew we had to go there before the project was over, so we really had to hustle and get it done, and OSE really helped us out there. Sternspective is a new series of interviews with Sternies about the diverse paths they are taking in the classroom and beyond. Check out our previous post about marketing here. As a Graduate Ambassador, I also have the privilege of fielding many of the questions and concerns applicants have while applying. This time I have with me Nevena Georgieva.
Nev is originally from Bulgaria before she moved to the U. She interned at Bayer in brand management over the summer and will be returning there full-time after graduation.
Thanks for joining me, Nev! What do you think makes Stern a great place for marketing? For me, it was all the great companies that recruit on campus. As someone who recruited for CPG marketing, I was able to take advantage of all the companies that came for corporate presentations and interviewed us right here on campus.
A lot of them are also in the tri-state area, so if you want to stick around post-Stern, this is a great place to be. At Stern we have the advantage of being at the center of New York City, so you can really easily recruit on campus but also on your own time. Usually those opportunities are available in the Spring, so they come after the CPG marketing recruiting season in the Fall.
So students get the opportunity to have an immersive day at the company and meet with alumni and senior marketing executives, learn about what CPG marketing is like at the company, and gauge whether the company would be a great fit for them.
And so the proximity to these companies is a great advantage because students can easily fit that into their schedules, instead of flying to different companies around the country. The people at Stern have also been a great resource. Last year, my mentor was instrumental in helping me translate the work experience on my resume into terms that CPG marketers would best understand. I was able to see the offices. We have one of the best marketing professors in the country, Professor [Scott] Galloway, and he has a class [Brand Strategy] in which, as a group, you create and present a brand strategy for an existing company.
It was a really interactive experience, and a lot of groups went above and beyond in his class to engage with the rest of us during their presentations. Also, I would say that this class was really great preparation for what I experienced during my summer. It really helped me build these important strategic and analytical skills, and taught me how to think like a marketer, so I recommend the class.
Professor Galloway is also a really incredible speaker, which you might be able to experience by visiting the class. CPG marketing is not really your traditional marketing job. As a brand manager, you make decisions about your brand every day—pricing, advertising, retail decisions—and so you need to be well-rounded in your knowledge.
Stern helps with that. I want to remind our prospectives that you can actually visit some of these classes by signing up for them on our Visit Stern page. Meanwhile, I hear you have a conference coming up. If prospective students would like to attend, they can reach out to our VP of Admissions Megan Sirras gma stern. There will be two amazing keynotes, so students can hear from VP of Strategy at Squarespace Andrew Bartholomew, who will be conversing with one of our amazing professors here at Stern, Luke Williams, Executive Director of the W.
As a parting note, can you tell prospective students what to do if they wish to learn more about marketing at Stern? I really encourage them to engage with the GMA in general. She can answer many of your questions about marketing at Stern and even connect you with other students who can talk to you about specific companies and their experiences at Stern. The sun is shining. The air is hot.
The open area in front of Stern that is Gould Plaza is once again a concrete quad where hundreds of students cross paths daily, colliding at will—conversations shared, smiles exchanged, waves projected from afar.
Through the familiar swoosh-swoosh of the revolving doors is a hive buzzing with activity. Students run to and from class, meetings, and meet-ups. The first-years are rushing to their core classes and club kick-offs, as they feel the pressure to dive in and take in as much as the school has to offer which can certainly feel like too much at times!
The second-years happily reconnect after three months of time apart, before breaking away themselves, away to their elective classes, away to lead the club meetings for the first-years, away to find full-time jobs. As a second-year, things are a bit different, of course. I miss the ex-MBA2s who I looked up to as mentors. I miss taking classes with my block. I miss my dual-degree classmates who are off fulfilling requirements at their other NYU schools this semester.
Yet I love having another people to meet and talk to. I love being able to offer my time and experiences to them. Even within my year, while our disparate schedules sometimes mean that my usual friends and I see each other less, I love that it is allowing me to continue to meet people who I had not yet had the chance to meet before. Of course, it is a lovely feeling to be able to return to school with rich relationships already in place.
Just this summer, I had the chance to meet and become closer with dozens of Sternies. Then right before school started, along with 20 Sternies and seven Stern Partners , I attended the wedding of one of my best friends at Stern despite having met him only a year ago!
And the growth continues. While I was there, another MBA2 and I were especially delighted to run into the new MBA1 roommate of one of our dear friends, who was not present at the time. We promptly sent said friend the following message:. Over the course of last semester, I was fortunate enough to meet a handful of prospective students and take them out to lunch at a couple of our many neighborhood haunts. While you can also go on a tour, attend a class, and sign-up for coffee chats, the lunches are excellent due to their casual environments and small group sizes, which in my experience have always led to enjoyable conversation among everyone.
I found the experience as a whole incredibly informative and highly useful when writing my admissions essays, but in general, for any school, I also think that being in a given environment can offer some powerful insights—say, an inexplicable sense of belonging or, more simply, a personal feeling of fit—which can be helpful in guiding your choices later down the road or before you put in the time and effort to apply!
I remember my visit relatively clearly. Shortly after arriving at the admissions office, a few other prospective students and I were escorted to a class by an MBA1. For those with more exposure to the traditional topics or not! Note that the schedule of available classes to visit will be available in the Fall! After the class visit, a few MBA2 Graduate Ambassadors escorted us downstairs to the Sosnoff Lounge to grab cups of coffee and then out to the lobby where we could converse among the usual goings-on of MBA life.
This was perhaps my favorite part of my visit, as I loved being around the movement and sounds of students gathering together to work or chat, and I easily pictured myself in their place. Meanwhile, the other prospectives and I had the opportunity to hear these MBA2s share their backstories and to ask them any questions we wanted.
In particular, I remember connecting with one student who had a nontraditional background like myself, and I found my sense of belonging vindicated as he continued to share with me the opportunities Stern had allowed someone with his background to find and take.
My visit concluded with a tour of the building. This part continued to be informative, as two of the Graduate Ambassadors not only took us through the various study areas scattered throughout the building but also continued to answer our questions and chat with us about student life and the valuable learning experiences they were having.
For example, one spoke highly of her Stern Signature Project, an experiential course where she was able to work closely with her professor and a small group of classmates to tackle a real-world issue.
The other highlighted his fall internship with NBC, which was made possible not only because he was attending school in New York but because a fellow Sternie who had interviewed for the position had no qualms about sharing the job lead with him as well.
I remember where I was two years ago—out in Los Angeles, still working, rather cheerless but resolved to make the changes in my life that I felt I needed to make.
By this point two years ago, I was slowly withdrawing from the industry that I had worked so hard and had been so fortunate to break into, and I registered on the official GMAT website on June 16, It was not an easy decision for me to start quitting the things I was doing, and I spent the following year assuring myself that I was not giving up or selling out but pursuing things that were better suited for me.
I was not in the group of people who needed an MBA to continue forward in their job path; rather, I needed an MBA because I needed change a sentiment that, I was relieved to discover later, was not uncommon among my peers. July —after spending a couple weeks on the East Coast having heart-to-hearts with family and friends, I returned to L.
I also attended MBA fairs and school events, where I was able to meet admissions representatives and alumni and get a sense of the schools prior to making the larger commitments of visiting and applying.
Having started the application process in the summer, I did miss out on some diversity and field-specific pre-MBA opportunities, but I decided that I would not wait another year to apply, and I used my shortened timeframe as motivation for me to focus on achieving something that I knew was going to alter the course of my future. Under this timeline that I had decided for myself at the start of the process, I took my GMAT as soon as I thought I would be ready in my case, late October so that I would have time to focus on my application essays and retake the exam if needed.
I applied to my list of schools in January, and after my interviews, I constantly had to remind myself that it was out of my hands until I got my first acceptance—I remember the wave of relief that washed over me when I received it, this letter that was my ticket to a new life. July —I had said my goodbyes to everyone I knew in L. With the move back to New York a reality, I remember feeling for the first time in a while that my future was as open as the road ahead of me.
Having spent the year wondering about how my non-traditional background would be perceived by employers as I did when applying to b-schools , I never expected to find a firm that would simultaneously value my creative background and allow me to grow in the professional direction that I wanted.
Yet it happened because a Stern alum at the firm thankfully saw potential in me, much like how Stern itself saw potential in me a year before. On June 16, , this was all just a dream, an imagination to serve as motivation for seeking change. Successful alumni also participate in Industry Captains-in-Residence through which they provide full-time students with expert advice and insights.
Throughout the MBA program, Stern students are exposed to recruiters through a variety of events, including networking receptions, company presentations and career fairs. On-campus interviews begin in mid-October for second-year students and in early January for first-year students.
Corporate finance, research, and sales and trading were also popular functions among graduates. Ninety percent of the Class of chose jobs in the U. NYU Stern received 3, applications to the Class of , ultimately enrolling students.
The average undergraduate GPA of students in this class is 3. Upon entering the MBA program, students had an average of 5. Twenty-nine percent identify more broadly as minority students. Stern offers four rounds of admission, with application deadlines typically in mid-October, mid-November, mid-January and mid-March. Interviews are conducted on an invitation-only basis and are required for admission to the MBA program.
There are also a variety of scholarships available through outside organizations. For further financial assistance, U. As the summer draws to a close, more and more MBA students are flocking to campus to start their first years. Curious about the strength of your MBA candidacy? Our friends at Veritas Prep offer all Clear Admit readers a free initial assessment! Faculty Stern has total faculty members, with more than holding tenured or tenure-track positions.
Application Procedures Stern offers four rounds of admission, with application deadlines typically in mid-October, mid-November, mid-January and mid-March. Essay Topic Analysis Need help with your essays? Find out what top MBA programs ask recommenders.
Essays Our Stern essay questions give you the opportunity to more fully present yourself to the Admissions Committee and to provide insight into your experiences, goals, and thought processes.
Learn how to write NYU Stern application essays that will impress the adcom & show you belong at Stern with tips from MBA admissions expert, Linda Abraham. NYU Stern MBA Essay Tips & Deadlines. Home Page Services and Prices MBA Med School Law School Grad School College.
dissertation on finance Nyu Stern Mba Admission Essay buying a dissertation guidelines for writing a proposal. FAQ What is Stern looking for in their applicants? Re-applicants are encouraged to use the optional essay to inform the Admissions Committee of any updates since their last application. The GMAT or GRE is a required component of an application to NYU Stern MBA programs. While applicants can take either test, they cannot be considered.
NYU Stern School of Business Sample Essay brought to you by Admit Success MBA admissions consulting service. Our clients graduate from top MBA programs. This entry was posted in Application Tips, NYU Stern Advice and tagged application tips, applications, career goals, Essay Tips, Fall MBA Essay Tips, MBA application, MBA Essays, MBA program, NYU MBA, NYU Stern, NYU Stern MBA.