Latest updates on COVID-19
We're actively monitoring the COVID-19 pandemic. Learn what Johns Hopkins Carey Business School and our university are doing to ensure the health and safety of the Carey community.
Influencing change in real estate with a Johns Hopkins MBA
Katherine Pinkard’s (MBA ’14) roots at Johns Hopkins and in real estate are deep. But she’s focused on what’s next and blazing a trail for women in real estate.Maryland's Top 100 WomenPinkard was named one of Maryland’s Top 100 Women in 2017 by The Daily Record.Real Estate EntrepreneurPinkard manages 3.5 million+ square feet in properties.Business ownerPinkard oversees the daily operations of the woman-owned commercial real estate firm Pinkard Properties.
Find us in the heart of Baltimore’s waterfront Harbor East neighborhood. Connect to everything Baltimore has to offer with global employers, cultural attractions, museums, and sports venues all within walking distance, as are mass transit and water taxi stops.Top 10best cities for business graduates#3best city for women in techcoolest cityon the east coast
Experience Washington, D.C.
Our Washington, D.C. campus is located in the Dupont Circle neighborhood along the famed “Embassy Row.” With major government agencies, nonprofits, and national and international corporation headquarters all within a short walk or Metro trip, it’s easy to build your network.#1Best cities for women in tech#8Best places to live#1Best city for business graduates
Explore the Carey Business School Life
“Hopkins opened the doors to pretty much any employer I hoped to speak with. The staff, career office, and alums were all interested in helping me figure out my passion and advancing my career.”
Veron Wong, MBA '20
Build your career
Featured StoryMBA grad brings cancer detection to market
"I think case competitions are a great way for students to apply what they have been learning in school to a real issue and push themselves a bit outside of their comfort zone."
Abha Patil, MBA/MPH Candidate
A network of leaders
“Patient safety efforts should involve psychologists, sociologists, organizational behaviorists, and engineers, not just health professionals. Health care is a huge industry, responsible for about a fifth of our economy, and the huge problems it faces could be better addressed by people from a variety of fields pooling their expertise.”
Kathleen Sutcliffe, PhD, Bloomberg Distinguished Professor