Being a new student can be overwhelming—but there are so many good things to come. Current Dyson students and alumni offer their best advice for the incoming class.
From launching a biotechnology investment firm to founding a pharmaceutical startup, four entrepreneurs discussed how they forged careers that combine their passion for the life sciences and business.
Serial entrepreneur Shelly Porges ’74, MPS ’77, has followed one guiding principle throughout her successful career: If you become a lifelong learner, opportunities will come your way.
According to Robert Karpman, MD, MBA, and director of the Dyson Business Minor for Life Sciences Majors, if you’re planning on a career in medicine, there is one subject you need to study on top of anatomy, biochemistry, and physics—business.
Studying accounting is akin to what students learn in linguistics class, says Michael Paz; but instead of developing a proficiency in a foreign tongue, accounting makes one fluent in the most familiar language on earth: business.
The Cornell SC Johnson College of Business has launched a new minor in entrepreneurship and innovation open to undergraduates majoring in any field at any college or school at Cornell.
Interested in preparing students for careers in both science and business, Dr. Levine helped establish the Dyson Business Minor for Life Sciences Majors.