Lee Business School News
The Lee Business School advances the knowledge and practice of business, develops business leaders, and fosters intellectual and economic vitality through the creation and dissemination of knowledge and outreach.
Current Business News
A trip back to UNLV to earn an MBA led Lee School of Business Alumnus of the Year Kevin Orrock to the heights of The Howard Hughes Corporation.
Alumni, students, and community members lead effort to rename Swenson Street as University Center Drive.
Tandy, a longtime Lee Business School professor and administrator, will begin as interim dean on Jan. 1, 2020.
Outstanding Faculty Award winner Anjala Krishen keeps students moving, acting as a mentor before and after graduation.
A collection of news stories capturing the excitement of UNLV’s campus in June, July and August.
Triple-alum Janine Barrett has worked her way up from student worker to executive director of graduate systems & operations at the Graduate College, but says her most cherished role is that of mother.
Business In The News
UNLV kicked off homecoming week Tuesday by unveiling a new street name intended to better tie in the university to the community surrounding it.
UNLV Homecoming week starts next week and a variety of festivities are planned one of them is the renaming of Swenson Street.
Years after the Great Recession ravaged the Nevada economy, could several cities across the state really find themselves among the most “dynamic” metro areas in the country?
Growth in the global economy is stalling. Trade tension with China is at an all-time high. So is a recession near? Many economists say yes.
The impostor syndrome, a phenomenon that manifests when people feel like frauds even if they are actually capable and well-qualified, affects people both in the workplace and in the classroom. A new study reveals that perceptions of impostorism are quite common and uncovers one of the best -- and worst -- ways to cope with such feelings.
The gap between economic theory and practice is sometimes cavernous. According to one theory, developed financial markets and access to lenders should make it easier for people to borrow money, become entrepreneurs and move to higher income brackets. But new research in the Journal of Policy Modeling finds that, in practice in the U.S., income inequality increases as financial markets develop.