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Three Oaks senior Sarah Campbell and Harrison senior Jessica Koskinen are hoping their Humble Abode Tiny Homes business will become the second tiny home builder found in the MidWest.They hope to achieve this through the New Venture Competition, which is offering over $75,000 in awards. Humble Abode Tiny Homes builds smaller homes than the regular 1200 square foot home.
The multi-billion dollar CEO and founder of FUBU fashion and the television personality on ABC’s entrepreneurial business show, Shark Tank, Daymond John, will be speaking at the Finch Fieldhouse at 7 p.m Wednesday. ‘Daymond John: Get into the Goal-Setting Mindset’ will feature John sharing his expertise on setting goals to become successful entrepreneurs and business leaders.
After spending three days a week participating in simulation training for the third annual ERPsim Invitational Competition, Martin Porea felt his team was prepared. The Macomb graduate student was part of the PricewaterhouseCoopers team.
To get students to spend less time sitting on the floor of Grawn Hall, Dean of College of Business Administration Charles Crespy proposed a $1.7 million renovation that was approved at the Board of Trustees meeting Wednesday.The renovations will add about 6,000 square feet to the oldest building on Central Michigan University's campus.
After talking to seven different designers located from Chicago to Montrul in seven hours, Mount Pleasant senior Andy Clark’s New Venture Competition business plan is becoming increasingly realistic.Clark and his business partners, Dearborn senior Kevin Keeley and Woodhaven senior Chelsea Barnes, are working to further their idea of a casual employment firm, Oddjobs.com.
Livonia senior Katie Ramsay is currently studying at the largest and most prestigious university in South Korea, the Korea University in the Republic of Korea.She’s part of a program on campus called the International Town at Sejong.
The ERPsim Invitational Competition will return for the third year at 11 a.m. on Feb. 19 in the McGuirk Arena. The competition simulates a high-stress business environment.
Hands-on learning is taken to a new level in the College of Business. The college’s Portfolio Management class allows students to handle over $1.6 million in real world money while the Finance Club handles over $170,000.With few examples nationwide of students managing real money funds, the college decided to give students a practical experience in investing by creating a fund in 1993.
Kevin Keeley remembers walking into an interview for a busboy position with a nearly blank resume at 18-years-old. It was a hard sell, the Dearborn senior claimed, because most companies value experience.This experience isn’t easy to obtain, however, when companies are hiring those with previous work experience over those hoping to get hired to gain experience.
Students in the College of Business and Administration are now one step closer to working on Wall Street with a new stock quote ticker circling the Financial Trading Lab in Grawn Hall.
The Dow Chemical Company has announced its Dow Chemical SAP Award of Excellence scholarship winners, including two Central Michigan University seniors and one graduate student.
The recipients were all students enrolled in the Information Systems undergraduate and master's degree programs.
Dow Chemical gives out the academic excellence awards to students who have garnered high marks during their fall and spring semester course work.
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Professors from the College of Business Administration believe Smith Hall might be giving them cancer.
Despite working to address their concerns, university officials have said there is no cause for alarm.
“We might be sitting on a time bomb,” said Crina Tarasi, professor of marketing, during a public forum on Wednesday.
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Being professionally dressed and having a knock-out résumé might not be all it takes for students to find work after graduation.
Meeting with recruiters, networking and being able to sell skills as an employee are all equally necessary, but students often don't know where to start.
To assist students in finding jobs, Alpha Kappa Psi and the College of Business Administration are holding Career Day from 9 a.m.
Editors Note: Rene Shingle's title has been corrected to properly reflect her official position.
The students in the College of Health Professions collectively have earned a higher GPA than students in the other colleges at Central Michigan University.
According to a report from the Office of Institutional Research, as of Spring 2013, the College of Health Professions had the highest average cumulative grade point average among authorized majors, at 3.18, of all academic colleges on campus.
Reneé Castellon, communications and marketing coordinator for the College of Health Professions, credits the high average GPA to students who work hard to do well in their classes both inside and outside of the program.
“We have looked to really bring in a lot of very qualified students,” Castellon said.
Each college within Central Michigan University has seen a decline in student credit hours this year as a result of freshman enrollment figures dropping significantly.
Among colleges taking the biggest hit is the College of Humanities and Social and Behavioral Sciences, which saw the largest decline in student credit hours from last year.
“Given that the CHSBS is responsible for two competency courses in English and a significant number of University Program courses, it is reasonable that we would feel the impact in the drop in freshman enrollment,” Dean Pamela Gates said.
Following a decline in enrollment this year, the College of Business Administration is predicting a $789,719 drop in revenue, according to a comparison of the 2012-13 and 2013-14 operating budget summaries.
CBA’s total revenue decreased by 1.68 percent this year from 2012-13’s total of $47 million to this year’s $46.2 million.
Dean of CBA Charles Crespy said the decline was predicted, and the college that teaches introductory business courses for freshmen might be offering fewer sections in the future.
“We’re planning in the long run for what might be a smaller college,” Crespy said.
The Board of Trustees was presented Wednesday with a draft of a capital plan that would, if approved, have the university spend $400 million over 10 years on 18 different projects.
The 10-year capital plan, part of the campus master plan, was presented at the Finance and Facilities Committee meeting ahead of Thursday's Board of Trustees meeting at the Bovee University Center.
It calls for spending $64 million on new undergraduate housing to replace aging north campus residence halls and $70 million on a College of Business administrative building, among other projects.
The trustees did not vote on the plan, but Associate Vice President of Facilities Management Steve Lawrence said a final report will be presented to University President George Ross in August, and a final plan will be presented to the board in September.
Lawrence said the 18 projects were narrowed down from an initial plan of over 200 before being cut down to 43 projects that would cost a total of $700 million.