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Dean photoDear Friends and Colleagues,
     As we near the halfway point of spring semester, I hope you and your staff are safe and healthy. It has been a busy semester for the Clark School of Management. Our students have enjoyed their return to nearly full in person activities, and it's been exciting to see them connect with our alumni and guests on campus.  
     We continue to take steps toward our collective goal to be the premier school for social innovation business education. As evident by our student initiatives, including those by our Women in Business group, our students are not only "buying into" this vision, but living it. Please read more below about the group's unique experience during their winter break! 
     As always, thank you for your interest in the news of SOM. Have a safe and healthy semester! 
Sincerely,
Alan B. Eisner, PhD
Dean
Meaningful Business for Students
For Clark’s Women in Business Club, it was a special winter break volunteering at Worcester organization.
Alumna, Senior Consultant at Booz Allen, Earns State Recognition 
Emilee Cocuzzo, BA, MBA, was recently named one of Boston Business Journal's "25 Under 25."
Game On with GameOn Entertainment Technologies CEO Matt Bailey 
CEO of GameOn Entertainment will serve as professor and judge for student entrepreneurship competition. 

FACULTY HIGHLIGHT

Dr. Laura Graves, SOM professor of management and noted leadership expert, recently provided insight into a key study on gender and leadership in the Worcester, Massachusetts area.  The Worcester Business Journal study, The Boardroom Gap, focused on central Massachusetts business leadership and women's continued fight for advancement.
Some of Dr. Graves's thoughts: “The fact that men are more represented at the top and women are represented in these lower-paid jobs exacerbates the likelihood that people are going to use their stereotypes....When the leader roles are associated with men, it really affects the ability of women to move up in the organization. The image in people’s minds of the person in a managerial or leadership role is male, so women aren’t seen as a fit for the position.”
 
Read the full article here.
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