Carey Business is the award-winning, twice-yearly magazine of the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School. Its contents are made available in print and online versions to more than 20,000 readers per issue. The audience consists mostly of Carey alumni but also includes the school’s faculty, students, staff, board members, and donors, as well as leadership across Johns Hopkins University.
Each issue is anchored by two full-length feature articles on topical business issues, described and interpreted with expert insights from faculty, alumni, and others from the Carey community.
In addition, the magazine offers regular departments such as the “Carey in the News” roundup of reporting about the school and its personnel by media outlets around the world; the “Other Business” collection of news from inside Carey; the “Research” updates on recent studies by faculty members; alumni profiles and class notes; the “Perspectives” section of op-ed-style essays, and the “Dean’s Message.”
Spring 2020 Features
For the spring 2020 issue of Carey Business, the main features focus on the stories of four women in the Carey community who overcame challenges to achieve prominence in their respective fields (“Enduring Lessons”); and on the innovative courses created for students by Carey’s Office of Experiential Learning (“Speaking from Experience”). The issue also includes a collection of articles on the impact of the COVID-19 outbreak on the Carey community.
Carey and COVID-19
A round-up of news about the coronavirus pandemic’s impact on the Carey Business School community.
To mark the Year of the Woman and the centennial of women’s suffrage in the United States, we asked three prominent Carey alumnae and one distinguished faculty member to describe the challenges they faced, and overcame, on their way to leadership positions in their respective fields.
By Joan Katherine Cramer
Speaking From Experience
The Office of Experiential Learning creates innovative, immersive projects to provide Carey students with the real-world business skills that employers increasingly seek in B-school graduates.
By Annie Brackemyre