Stanford Graduate School of Business

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Leaders who “repot” or change occupations every ten years avoid complacency and are able to find meaningful work that leaves a lasting legacy, believed former Stanford GSB Dean Ernest Arbuckle. Read how shifting your career trajectory from time to time can lead to greater innovation, success, and meaningfulness: http://stnfd.biz/vJ9JS 

PhD student Vivienne Groves reflects on her Stanford GSB experience for our portrait project, [In the Moment]: “Choosing a research team can be even more important than the choice of research topic. Readiness to question ideas, make mistakes, think creatively, and importantly, laugh along the way, are essential.” http://stnfd.biz/vIFWW #gsbinthemoment

What motivates people to reach a goal changes throughout their journey to achieve it, according to new research by Professor Szu-chi Huang. Read how having multiple pathways to success can either encourage or derail people, depending on how far along they are in pursuit of the goal: http://stnfd.biz/vFiKJ

What motivates people to reach a goal changes throughout their journey to achieve it, according to new research by Professor Szu-chi Huang. Read how having multiple pathways to success can either encourage or derail people, depending on how far along they are in pursuit of the goal: http://stnfd.biz/vFiKJ

Is it better to have a career as a specialist or to develop a broad skill set from a range of experiences? Professors John-Paul Ferguson and Sharique Hasan explain why a diverse work history can hurt your chances of promotion: http://stnfd.biz/vEoRd

Is it better to have a career as a specialist or to develop a broad skill set from a range of experiences? Professors John-Paul Ferguson and Sharique Hasan explain why a diverse work history can hurt your chances of promotion: http://stnfd.biz/vEoRd

Build time into your daily routine for reflecting on the big picture of your career and life. Then pursue only what is essential. Gregory McKeown (MBA ’08) explores why “essentialism,” the disciplined pursuit of less, leads to success: http://stnfd.biz/vyX25

Build time into your daily routine for reflecting on the big picture of your career and life. Then pursue only what is essential. Gregory McKeown (MBA ’08) explores why “essentialism,” the disciplined pursuit of less, leads to success: http://stnfd.biz/vyX25

15 essential tips for building a great business, from #StanfordGSBAlumni entrepreneurs: http://stnfd.biz/vtrGu

"I see entrepreneurship as a state of mind, and so in that sense, being entrepreneurial is like having superpowers. The superpowers that empower ordinary people to do extraordinary things, and it’s something that lies in every single one of us." –Bowen Pan (MBA ‘14) #gsbinthemoment

View more student portraits and reflections → http://stnfd.biz/vsSKS

Great companies inspire people within the organization to become entrepreneurs. Read more insights from Theresia Gouw’s (MBA ’94) talk on leadership behaviors of successful entrepreneurs: http://stnfd.biz/vr3t1

Welcome back from spring break, students and faculty! 

View more #StanfordGSBLife photos, and follow us on Instagram: http://stnfd.biz/vpudH

Is art a good investment? Research from Professor Arthur Korteweg shows that the returns of art are lower than investors think, and the risk is higher. Read why: http://stnfd.biz/vlyGzPictured: “Dollar Sign” by Andy Warhol

Is art a good investment? Research from Professor Arthur Korteweg shows that the returns of art are lower than investors think, and the risk is higher. Read why: http://stnfd.biz/vlyGz

Pictured: “Dollar Sign” by Andy Warhol