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Class of 2005 Gift: Yale SOM’s Most Recent Grads Pledged Their Support  In Record Numbers

July 11th, 2005

New Haven, Conn.—Graduates of the Yale School of Management Class of 2005 can add a new accomplishment to their already impressive résumés: record breaker. In making their class gift to the school, a tradition of each graduating class, they set a new record for participation. Eighty-one percent of the Class of '05 pledged their support, raising a total of $167,695.

Message to Alumni and Students on the Recent Events in London

July 11th, 2005

As soon as news of the tragic events in Britain was received last week, the CDO and other Yale SOM staff began contacting or trying to contact SOM students and alumni known to be living and working in London. We are delighted and relieved to report that all Class of 2006 students who have internships in London this summer are safe, and we have received no reports to date of any SOM alumni being affected.

How a Shtetl Jew Found the American Dream

July 9th, 2005

 

Martin Shubik Wins Award for Lifetime Contribution to Simulation and Gaming

July 8th, 2005

Martin Shubik received the Award for Lifetime Contribution to Simulation and Gaming from the International Simulation and Gaming Society. The award was presented to Professor Shubik at the society's annual international meetings held in Atlanta, July 21-27.

Suicide Bomber Sensors Would Not Reduce Casualties

July 5th, 2005

New Haven, Conn., July 5, 2005— Sensors to detect suicide bombers before they can reach a target and detonate explosives would not substantially reduce deaths and injuries in urban settings, Yale researchers report in the July 5 early edition of Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS).

Athena and Ares in the Workplace: Leadership Styles and Gender Clichés

June 23rd, 2005

On May 24, the Yale SOM Alumni Association, New York Chapter, hosted a panel discussion on the differences in men’s and women’s management styles, featuring prominent SOM alumni.

Nancy Chiao '00

June 21st, 2005

Weep Not for the Memories

Humans' Rational and Irrational Buying Behavior Is Mirrored in Monkeys

June 20th, 2005

New Haven, Conn., June 20, 2005—The basic economic theory that people work harder to avoid losing money than they do to make money is shared by monkeys, suggesting this trait has a long evolutionary history, according to a Yale University study under review by the Journal of Political Economy.

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