Department News

Finance Department News

  • Double impact
    MBA Impact Investing Network & Training

    Kellogg team takes top prizes in impact investing plan for Kellogg startup

  • Greening brownfields
    Morgan Stanley Sustainable Investing Challenge winners

    Kellogg Part-Time students win Morgan Stanley Sustainable Investing Challenge with environmental plan

  • Kellogg's 'Midas' touch
    Forbes logo

    Three Kellogg alumni have been named to Forbes' yearly list of the 100 top tech investors

  • Winning spirit
    Wharton Case Competition winners

    Kellogg students top buyout case competition

  • Value valued
    Ravi Jagannathan

    Kellogg’s Ravi Jagannathan to be honored for contributions to value investing

  • Investing in people
    Dimitris Papanikolaou

    Kellogg professor wins top award for paper on the profit of talent

  • Hungarian honor
    Robert Knuepfer

    Kellogg’s Robert Knuepfer ’78 was honored by the Hungarian government

  • The ‘Midas’ Touch
    Jenny Lee

    A self-proclaimed geek, Jenny Lee ’01 combines finance skills with an eye for innovation to become one of Forbes’ top tech investors.

  • On a Mission
    Randall Schenck

    Federal Employee of the Year Award winner Randall Schenck ’15 wants to give back to his fellow veterans.

  • Jan Eberly is back
    Jan Eberly

    The U.S. Treasury’s chief economist returns to teach macroeconomic policy at Kellogg

  • ‘Alumni Professor of the Year’
    IBM Professor of Regulation and Competitive Practice Daniel Diermeier

    Daniel Diermeier, the IBM Professor of Regulation and Competitive Practice, named alumni favorite for 2013

  • Thinkers and doers
    Thinkers and doers

    Two Kellogg professors granted American Academy of Arts and Sciences fellowships

  • Start Me Up: Divya Narendra ’12
    Team

    Original networker bets on SumZero, an exclusive online community for investment professionals

  • Traveling to the investment epicenter
    Kellogg’s Asset Management Practicum took 21 students to New York City last month to get personalized advice and candid insights from investment experts.

    Kellogg students head to New York City to “pitch” plans to leading investment managers

  • Breaking through the glass ceiling

    Women lend women a helping hand to obtain top positions, Kellogg research finds

  • What happens to the CEO?
    Associate Professor Camelia Kuhnen

    Associate Professor Camelia Kuhnen explains when and why new leadership might be a firm’s best decision

  • Too big to trust?
    Financial Trust Index dwindles to 21 percent

    Chicago Booth/Kellogg School Financial Trust Index dwindles to 21 percent, reflecting the collapse in trust in national banks

  • Meetings of the minds
    2012 Kellogg Africa Business Conference

    Kellogg’s wide-ranging business conferences expose students to insights from experts and alumni from around the world

  • Innovation leads to action
    Kellogg Professor Sergio Rebelo was among the speakers at the 2012 KIN Global Summit

    Promising new ideas to build global prosperity gain momentum at the 2012 Kellogg Innovation Network Global Summit

  • 2012 Executive MBA Convocation
    The Executive MBA convocation ceremony honored 70 graduates of Kellogg's Evanston-based program, as well as graduates of Kellogg's joint degree programs with partner schools in Hong Kong and Germany.

    Dean Sally Blount encourages graduates to continue to ‘think bravely’ and transform the world

  • Associate Professor Niko Matouschek named Professor of the Year
    Associate Professor of Management & Strategy Niko Matouschek is announced as the 2012 L.G. Lavengood Outstanding Professor  of the Year.

    The professor credits Kellogg’s unique environment with encouraging excellence in both research and teaching

  • Start me up: Esther Choy ’09
    Esther Choy ’09

    Through her firm Leadership Story Lab, Choy unlocks the power of storytelling to help clients forge a deep connection with their audiences

  • FINANCIAL TRUST INDEX
    Despite positive indicators, overall trust in America’s financial system hovers at 22 percent

  • Insights from inside the Beltway
    Kellogg Professor Janice Eberly, currently serving as assistant secretary of the U.S. Treasury

    In a highly charged political environment, numbers become the voice of reason, says Kellogg Professor Janice Eberly, currently serving as assistant secretary of the U.S. Treasury

  • 2012 Private Equity & Venture Capital Conference
    2012 Private Equity & Venture Capital Conference

    The venture capital industry is poised to prosper in the coming decade, experts say

  • Financial Trust Index
    Anger at the state of the economy reaches its highest level in nearly three years, new report finds

    Anger at the state of the economy reaches its highest level in nearly three years, new report finds

  • Destination: India
    outside McKinsey

    Kellogg professors get an inside view of business in India on the faculty version of Global Initiatives in Management

  • The Kellogg Debates

    Students and faculty consider the question: ‘Did Wall Street’s boom cause Main Street’s stagnation?’

  • 'Forward thinkers and straight talkers'
    Kellogg Associate Professor of Finance Joshua Rauh was named to the Crain's Chicago Business '40 Under 40' list.

    Crain's Chicago Business includes Associate Professor Joshua Rauh and entrepreneur Jessica Kim '05 on this year’s list of '40 Under 40'

  • Learning from the legend
    Warren Buffett, Kellogg students toured a Berkshire Hathaway subsidiary

    Students in Kellogg’s Asset Management Practicum spend a day in Omaha with billionaire investor Warren Buffett

  • Europe, the euro and an unstable economic climate
    Sergio Rebelo

    Kellogg Professor Sergio Rebelo guides students to an understanding of the European debt crisis

  • Take it to the bank
    If consumers are unhappy with bank fees, Professor Mitchell Petersen says they owe it to themselves to shop around. “Look at your options. We’re blessed in this country with a huge number of banks,” he says.

    Professor Mitchell Petersen discusses bank fees and what consumers can do if they are unhappy with their banking situation