Department of Management, Entrepreneurship, and Technology News
The Department of Management, Entrepreneurship and Technology offers bachelor’s degrees in entrepreneurship and management as well as a master’s degree in management information systems (MIS), dual master’s degrees in MIS and hotel administration and MIS and MBA, and a graduate certificate in MIS.
Current Management, Entrepreneurship, and Technology News
When the pandemic forces her to work remotely, she misses seeing the students whom she considers friendly, in-your-face reminders of the real purpose of her finance job in Student Affairs.
Business professor and socialization researcher Richard Gardner offers tips for coping with unfounded paranoia that you’re not good enough.
UNLV management professor Payal Sharma and mindset expert James Silvas explore ways trauma can provide opportunities and shape us.
Two-time UNLV alumnus Andrew Baca has done a little bit of everything in his career … except let setbacks stand in the way.
After spending her workday at her computer, this manager of IT support services for the UNLV School of Medicine is only too happy to “unplug” once she gets home.
This Lee Business School department chair has pursued his dreams from India to New York — and now to UNLV.
Management, Entrepreneurship, and Technology In The News
Have you ever experienced the feeling that you were in over your head and didn’t belong in your work or student environment? Or thought that your accomplishments were due to lucky breaks making you feel like a fraud? These are telltale symptoms of imposter syndrome. And it could be affecting your current and future financial success.
You’ve probably felt it before.
As a new hiree. In a challenging class. Or while making small talk with really, really smart people.
Chances are that you will suffer from impostor syndrome at some point in your life. In this episode we explore what impostor syndrome is, why it occurs, and nine ways we can avoid feeling like a fraud.
Jenna Lindsey had always been a good student — school came easy to her. But when she came to BYU for the first time, she realized it was much more challenging than high school.
Claudia Hammond examines the psychological impact of living with a severe food allergy; why fraudulent feelings of "imposter syndrome" are more widespread than we realised.
Many people may feel like inadequate “imposters” when they enter a new environment, like starting college or a new job.