Please join Yale SOM’s Women in Management Club as we welcome three Yale and SOM alumnae to discuss their extensive backgrounds in the financial services industry: Diana Wagner ’95) from Capital Group, Jamila Abston ’17) from Ernst & Young, and Renee Greene ’21) from Goldman Sachs. The conversation will be moderated by SOM faculty members Alex Zentefis and Heather Tookes and will explore topics surrounding how to think about and navigate diversity, equity, and inclusion in finance.
Spouses And Partners
Yale Concert Band, Thomas C. Duffy, Music Director.
Our students want you to hear them play in the Yale Concert Band, without you having to come back to campus after a long day of work! Announcing the “Pre-Commute Mini-Concert” on Tuesday, February 21 at 5:15 p.m. – a 45-minute free concert in Woolsey Hall at the end of the work day.
Come for one or all of the four compositions on the short program:
Please join us at the Yale School of Management or via Zoom for an engaging discussion about Black History as Tim Shea will be talking to Zoë Chance, Assistant Professor of Marketing at Yale SOM about his new book “Big Man: An Incredible Journey from Mississippi to Hollywood”. Big Man is a story about the life of Willie Harris, a man who was raised as a sharecropper on a cotton plantation in Mississippi during Jim Crow, served in the U.S. Air Force, and went on to become one of the leaders of the Black Stuntmen’s Association (BSA) in Hollywood in the 1970s.
Africatown is a tight-knit community just north of Mobile, Alabama. Many of its residents are the direct descendants of more than 100 Africans who were brought to America in 1860 as captives on a ship known as the Clotilda. The international slave trade had been outlawed in the United States decades earlier in 1808, but the Clotilda illegally set sail, galvanized by a bet that enslaver Timothy Meaher would not be able to do it.
A reading/Q&A by essayist and memoirist Emily Bernard
Kovie Biakolo is a freelance journalist who writes about culture, identity, and the arts. Her work can be found in The New York Times, Smithsonian Magazine, TIME, among other publications. She is also the author of the forthcoming “Foremothers: 500 Years of Heroines From the African Diaspora” due in 2024/2025. Additionally, she currently serves as the Distinguished Lecturer for the Arts and Culture Reporting Program at the City University of New York where she was recently awarded a Tow Professorship for the 2022-2024 academic years.
Join Yale School of Management’s Krystal Augustine for a fun, casual, and stress-free networking event over meaningful conversations and cocktails. The mixer will allow attendees to speak freely about their personal work experiences. Participants will explore how, although they each may be different on the surface, they share similar goals in the workplace.
Countries in Latin America have enjoyed periods of democratic revival and suffered from periods of democratic decline since their independence. Recent events in Peru and Brazil add to the many cases in which democracy was about to break, but it did not.
Join us as Roya Hakakian discusses her book A Beginners Guide to America: For the Immigrant and the Curious with author Carlos Eire.
At a time when America seems more divided than ever, Roya Hakakian, a naturalized immigrant shares her American experience, and tells others what it took to fall in love with America, despite its flaws. A Beginner’s Guide to America: For the Immigrant and the Curious (Knopf) exemplifies how one immigrant wishes to do her part to heal our national wounds and enable the native-born to see what they can’t see.
Spring Colloquium Lecture with Reinaldo Funes-Monzoto, visiting research scholar at Princeton University. Lunch will be provided.