The Albert Lepage Center for Entrepreneurship and Innovation at Tulane University’s A. B. Freeman School of Business launched a new program this week to provide support to small businesses affected by the novel coronavirus pandemic.
Stirling Properties has announced the establishment of the Maurin Ogden Tulane Real Estate Fund, a new academic scholarship opportunity for Tulane University graduate students pursuing degrees in real estate or related fields.
While the Freeman School’s traditional recognition ceremony honoring Beta Gamma Sigma members was cancelled due to the coronavirus pandemic, inductees were invited to participate in a first-ever, society-wide virtual membership recognition ceremony on May 21, 2020.
To better prepare energy professionals for the changing marketplace, Tulane University’s A. B. Freeman School of Business is launching a new specialization this fall that offers students a deep dive into the business of renewables.
In a significant expansion of its efforts in response to the coronavirus pandemic, the Lepage Center has announced that Freeman students are now being appointed to serve as strategic advisors to small businesses in the Greater New Orleans area.
AACSB International has recognized Tulane University’s A. B. Freeman School of Business as one of 25 institutions that are elevating entrepreneurial thinking and new business creation around the world.
While business school might not be the first thing most Peace Corps alumni think of following their service, a new scholarship program makes pursuing a business degree more accessible to Peace Corps volunteers than ever before.
In response to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, the Albert Lepage Center for Entrepreneurship and Innovation is rolling out a series of new initiatives to help entrepreneurs and small business owners impacted by the crisis.
The past several weeks has been, for all of us, a period of unprecedented disruption and uncertainty. As we here at the Freeman School have settled into our second week of delivering classes remotely, I wanted to take a few moments to give you a brief update.
While Sen. Richard Burr has denied that he sold stock based on information he received in classified briefings, a Tulane University researcher who studies insider trading among U.S. senators says the transaction followed a familiar script.