KPMG Spring 2016

The 2nd Annual KPMG Fraud Case Competition Final Round was held May 3 at Mays Business School. The three teams competing in the Final Round had advanced from the Preliminary Round held there the prior week.

Final Round judging was facilitated by Nic D’Ambrosio, director, and Kelsey Brooks from the Houston office of KPMG’s U.S .Forensic Advisory Practice.

The Final Round participants included:

Darby Adamson                     Lauren Beurlot                                   William Chambers

Brent Garcia                           Jena Hemann                                     Robert Demarest

Aaron Mendoza                     Sydney Hunemuller                           Kyle Francis

Andre Thomas                      Natalie Lyon                                       Kyle Hamilton

Maci Watson                          Zidan Wang

The first-place team members are, left to right, Kyle Hamilton, William Chambers, KPMG Director Nic D’Ambrosio, KPMG representative Kelsey Brooks, Robert Demarest and Kyle Francis.

Categories: Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Students, Texas A&M

FEATURE 1 - Lord Hastings

Lord Hastings, second from the right, visited the Mays CityCentre campus.

Purpose-driven businesses and employees who commit to doing more than an occasional project will be key to ensuring sustainability, Lord Michael Hastings urged a group at Mays Business School’s CityCentre campus in Houston.

Hastings, who is KPMG International’s Global Lead of Corporate Citizenship, shared with Texas A&M University BA students, faculty, staff and community members his experience and insights related to corporate responsibility in the context of leading responsibly and sustainably.

The invitation was extended to Hastings through a developing partnership between Mays and Josh Dickson, vice president of regional engagement for Teach for America.

“Through our conversations, Josh realized Lord Hastings would be a perfect fit to discuss how corporations can leverage their impact in the world,” said Kyle Gammenthaler, who is teaching a Strategic Philanthropy class at Mays. “From there, KPMG leadership helped facilitate the coordination of the schedules and materials, so we were able to hear from one of the leading experts on global citizenship.”

Hastings, a former teacher who has done extensive work with children in need, was awarded a Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 2002 in recognition of his services to crime reduction. He is listed as one of the 100 most influential black people in Britain and is No. 6 on the 2016 list of 100 black British business leaders. He represents KPMG International on the Global Corporate Citizenship Committee of the World Economic Forum and is a board member of the Global Reporting Initiative.

Hastings spelled out the grim picture of the future:

  • About 1 billion people will live in areas of water stress by 2030 in a “business-as-usual scenario”
  • The world’s population of people 65 and older will double by 2030, to about 1 billion
  • 90 percent of the youth population globally will live in undeveloped countries
  • 1 million young people in India will enter the workforce every month for the next 20 years.

The good news, he said, is that an increasing number of businesses are implementing goals of improving the lives of others. Unilever, for example, defines its purpose “to ensure 1 billion people get access to water and food.” “We’ve got to look at where the pressures are, and to change necessitates investment of ideas,” he said. “If we’re honest about the world’s sharable resources, population isn’t an issue. Allocation is, and overpopulation in some places.”

After the seminar, Hastings and his son Paul Payne, a business manager in London, met with a smaller group for a roundtable discussion. Payne said before any real progress can occur, the business world must change how it operates. For instance, companies should integrate corporate responsibility into their daily operations rather than allocating a percentage of the profit toward it afterward. “I think until we allow ourselves to do good without the recognition, we won’t make a dent on it,” he said.

“I think young people, as emerging leaders, should systematically change how business is done,” he said.
Payne encouraged collaborations across business sectors and between industries, because he said no single organization can make a dent. “Until we allow ourselves to do good without wanting to take any credit, I think there’s only so far we can get in this journey of trying to see sustainable change.”


Categories: Featured Stories, Mays Business, MBA, News, Texas A&M

strategicphilanthropychecksCourtesy of a $50,000 grant from the Once Upon a Time Foundation and their initiative called The Philanthropy Lab, Mays Business School embarked on an adventure that transformed the lives of many students while deeply impacting local community issues. Freshman Mallory Smith ’19 said, “I don’t want this class to be the end, but I want it to be just the beginning of a lifetime of giving and learning.” This diverse group of students challenged each other, themselves, and myself as we attempted to navigate the nebulous topic of philanthropy. By the end of the course, students were to strategically give away the entire $50,000 to local 501(c)(3) nonprofit organizations. and they accomplished this with impeccable maturity and determination. These decisions did not come easy or without a significant amount of work and due diligence.

The student board used their mission statement; “We seek to empower Brazos Valley nonprofits to advance positive and sustainable development through strategic giving” to guide their decision making. In addition, they applied their learning by conducting interviews with key organizational staff and initiating site visits to the nonprofit organizations. Finally, the student board wrote and compiled full grant proposals, executive summaries and relevant financial data for each of the 10 finalists in order to discuss and deliberate the best use of these funds.

Our students took this challenge to heart and were able to strategically discuss the merits, challenges and concerns of every single proposal. Along the way, personal philanthropic ideals, values, and motivations were challenged, but a collaborative environment pervaded the inner workings of the class. According to graduating senior Taylor Mehling ’16, “We created a culture of collaboration, where every student genuinely wished to achieve the best solution. People laid aside their egos and spoke transparently about what they had learned through the due diligence process.” …Read more

Categories: Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Students, Texas A&M

A red chair was a key player in the 17th annual Women in Information Technology Conference, held March 4 in the Memorial Student Center on the Texas A&M University campus. The conference is hosted by the Center for the Management of Information Systems (CMIS) at Mays Business School. The theme, “Big Data,” focused on the variety of data collected, processed and analyzed in our world today, as well as the consumer perspective, such as reward programs generated from data collection.redchair2

The attendees were encouraged to find ways to promote women in technology. The red chair was unveiled at the front of the room as a symbol inviting men and women to “sit” and acknowledge the need for more diversity in technology. In addition, CMIS engaged student volunteers this year to assist in the Hour of Code at the elementary through high school levels in the Brazos Valley.

In attendance were about 144 people, a mix of current students from Texas A&M, Blinn College, Prairie View A&M, Tarleton State, MIS professionals and CMIS advisory board members. CMIS board members sponsoring various aspects of the event included Exabyte Members – ConocoPhillips, GM, HP, Noble Energy, Phillips 66 and Shell; Petabyte Members – Anadarko, Chevron, ExxonMobil, National Instruments, PwC and USSA; Terabyte Members – Charles Schwab, Deloitte, Marathon Oil and Southwest Airlines; and WIT Conference Sponsor Goldman Sachs.

After a welcome by Robin Starnes, director of CMIS, and Rich Metters, chair of the Department of Information Systems and Operations Management, Alyssa Michalke kicked off the day discussing her journey to becoming the first female Corps Commander at Texas A&M.

Three keynote presentations were given:

  • “Thanks for Listening” by John Krajicek, executive professor and assistant director of communication studies at Mays;
  • “Your Data and Customer Loyalty Programs” by Kristen Dearing, senior vice president, Marketing and Sales Alliances, Brierley and Partners;
  • “The Future of Advanced Analytics with Big Data” by Neera Talbert, director of Microsoft.

A panel of CMIS board members and former MIS students discussed “Women’s Strengths in Business.” Panel members were Victoria Blessing ’14 of Texas A&M; Lauren Dillon of Deloitte; Jennifer Hohman of ConocoPhillips; Renee Schroeder ’86 of Charles Schwab; Pamela Jones ’02 of General Motors; and Kayla Cermack ’10 of Southwest Airlines.

CMIS provided scholarships to three Texas A&M students during the conference. Photography throughout the day was provided by students in the Texas A&M Photography Club, Vision Inspired. Numerous prizes and gift cards were awarded to attendees, donated by CC Creations, Barnes & Noble, Deloitte, Goldman Sachs, Noble Energy, Phillips66, Smoothie King, Southwest Airlines and CMIS.

Officers from the Texas A&M student organization Women in IT worked with other MIS students, faculty and staff to plan the event.


Texas A&M University’s Mays Business School educates more than 6,000 undergraduate, master’s and doctoral students in accounting, business, finance, management, management information systems, marketing and supply chain management. Mays consistently ranks among the top public business schools in the country for its undergraduate and MBA programs, and for faculty research. The mission of Mays Business School is creating knowledge and developing ethical leaders for a global society.







Categories: Departments, Faculty, Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Students, Texas A&M

Yan Liu, an assistant professor of finance at Texas A&M University’s Mays Business School, received the 17th Annual Bernstein Fabozzi/Jacobs Levy Award with colleague Campbell R. Harvey. Their article, “Backtesting,” was published in the Fall 2015 issue of The Journal of Portfolio Management. The awards were announced by Institutional Investor Journals, the leading publisher of practical research in investment management and finance.

Liu said he was thrilled to receive the award. “We know that there has been intense data mining both in academia and


the financial industry,” he said. “The fact that my paper is well-received by the profession, especially by finance practitioners, tells me that we are starting to realize the severity of data mining bias. I hope that the analytical tools provided in my paper can be useful to researchers and practitioners when they try to evaluate the real significance of an investment strategy.”

The Bernstein Fabozzi/Jacobs Levy awards were established in 1999 to honor the journal’s editors, Peter L. Bernstein and Frank Fabozzi, and promote research excellence in the theory and practice of portfolio management.

In their article, Liu and Harvey, a professor at Fuqua School of Business at Duke University and a research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, Mass., offer an analysis on backtesting. This is the practice of applying strategy and analytics to historical trading data to determine how well real trading results could have been predicted.

Harvey said it is a great honor to receive the award. “We are in an investment environment where there is intense pressure to produce something that looks good. Unfortunately, this leads to extensive data mining,” he said. “This, in turn, results in impressive backtests that convince many investors to put their money into products that have the propensity to disappoint. I am encouraged by the reception my paper has received in the investment management community. Managers don’t want to disappoint clients, and my paper provides new tools to help them make sure they don’t.”

According to Bruce Jacobs, principal and co-founder of Jacobs Levy Equity Management, Harvey and Liu, who also took the top prize last year, “continue to contribute vital insights into a very important issue: how to tell if the findings obtained from research ‘in the lab’ will hold up to deliver like results in the real world.”


Categories: Departments, Faculty, Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Texas A&M

Some say the value of the written word is lost among millennials. This is not true, however, for Mays Business School student Holly Melvin ’17. She has always been fascinated by her family’s history. Years of exploring has led her to some interesting discoveries, but nothing could compare to what she found in her attic the summer before her freshman year – a trunk belonging to her great-grandmother Mary Lou. Inside the trunk were various mementos, including more than 100 letters Mary Lou had written to her husband Fred while she was away at college. Holly was amazed that these letters, written 85 years before, told stories of the activities that she was looking forward to participating in during her own college experience.


This gave her an idea…

Holly decided to write one letter each week to her parents back home in Columbus, Texas. At the beginning, the project was tough and some days she was simply writing out of obligation to her parents. But she reached a turning point about half-way through the first semester of freshman year when she began to see the true value in writing the letters. Taking an hour each Sunday to sit down and write about everything that happened during the week – the accomplishments and the disappointments – gave Holly the opportunity to refocus and reflect. After writing, she often thought to herself, “If I’ve accomplished all of this in one week, what can I accomplish in the next seven days? The next seven months? The next seven years?” This motivated her to continue taking steps toward achieving her ultimate academic and career goals.

Gifts along the way

This project has given Holly many priceless gifts – the opportunity to remain close to her family, the motivation to accomplish her goals and the time to reflect on her stories from the week. One of the most special gifts, however, is one that is still to come. Years into the future, when Holly has a life that looks different from the way it is now, she will be able to read these letters and revisit the experiences and lessons that shaped her into the woman she is today. “You’re not going to remember every emotion or every feeling that you felt, but I can tell you, through writing, you’ll be able to look back and feel like you were there,” Holly said.

Holly Melvin

For Mays students, learning happens in the desks of Wehner, but also in the stands of Kyle Field, the seats at Muster and the dorm rooms in Hullaballoo Hall. All of these moments have shaped each Aggie’s journey and will continue to guide their futures. Through her letter-writing project Holly now has a written record of her time at Texas A&M, a road map of where she’s been and where she hopes to go.

Holly encourages everyone to spend 49 cents and an hour of time per week to write letters of their own. Take a look at Holly’s blog to read more about her project.


Categories: Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Students, Texas A&M

Herbert G. Thompson Jr., Professor Emeritus of Marketing at Texas A&M University, died Feb. 16, 2016 at age 94.

At his graveside service Feb. 20 at the College Station Cemetery, family, former students and friends were invited to tell stories about him. His survivors include four children, 12 grandchildren and 20 great-grandchildren.

Herbert G. Thompson Jr. (center) died at age 94.

Thompson was a professor at Texas A&M from 1951 to 1985. He was recruited to help build what was then the Department of Business, and was part of the team to create the College of Business, which is now named Mays Business School.Thompson served as the head of marketing, and recruited talented academia to build the new business school. Under the guidance of President James Earl Rudder, he helped with the selection of the first dean of the school of business and worked toward the school’s accreditation by American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business.

Thompson was born in Hamilton, Ohio, as one of nine children. He was the first in his extended family to graduate from high school, then enrolled at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio (Miami of Ohio). WWII caused him to enlist in the Air Force, then he was honorably discharged upon completion of his service after the war. He returned to Ohio and completed his bachelor’s degree from Miami of Ohio, then obtained an MBA.

While at Texas A&M, Thompson received several teaching awards:

–        Outstanding Teaching Award – Texas A&M College of Business 1969-70

–        Standard Oil Foundation Award for Outstanding Teaching Performance at Texas A&M 1969-70

–        Outstanding Teacher – College of Business, Texas A&M 1975-76

–        Faculty Distinguished Achievement Award in Teaching  – Texas A&M Association of Former Students 1979

–        Outstanding Teacher – College of Business, Texas A&M 1982-83

–        Distinguished Service Award – Texas A&M Marketing Society 1984

–        Distinguished Service Award – Texas A&M College of Business 1985

–        Dean’s Distinguished Award – William Mobley, Dean of Texas A&M College of Business 1985

–        Professor Emeritus, Texas A&M University – Board of Regents, Texas A&M University System 1985

Categories: Faculty, Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Texas A&M

On Dec. 2, faculty and staff members gathered for the first Signing Day for Mays Business School MBA and master’s students who accepted job and internship offers. The 70 signees celebrated in the Cocanougher Center with refreshments and photo sessions, just as athletes do when they commit to teams.
“This was a really fun celebration,” said Tripti Rai ’17, who has secured an internship with Dell next summer. “I would love for this to turn into a full-time job after I graduate. It was a stressful time, looking for an internship, and Dell was always my top choice. Now I can focus on finishing school.”

Michael Snowden ’16 is eager to start his job after graduating later this month. “It’s a relief to have it finalized,” he said.

Almost 96 percent of last year’s master’s students received job offers before graduating. The top companies hiring Mays graduates are HP, Dell, AT&T, Infosys and Amazon. The top industries are technology, consulting and energy. The top fields are consulting, finance/accounting, general management, sales/marketing, logistics/operations and human resources.

Snowden- EYThe event stemmed from a suggestion by Ed Segura, the Mays facilities and resources officer.

“He said—and I agreed—that it could be a great way to showcase the employment success of our students.  It would give a ‘name and face’ to the employment stats that we report each year,” said Kim Austin, director of the Career Management Center at Mays.

“Using social media, we posted photos of individual students with the hiring company logos. Most of the employers favorited and then retweeted the posts within minutes. So, not only was Signing Day a fun way to celebrate with the students, it garnered positive press for the Mays MBA brand with employers.”

Categories: Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Students, Texas A&M

The Texas A&M University’s Center for Retailing Studies at Mays Business School will host its 30th Retailing Summit conference Oct. 8-9, featuring Bluemercury co-founder and Chief Operating Officer Barry Beck.



The two-day conference at the Westin Galleria in Dallas aims to join more than 300 executives as they deep dive into macro-industry trends, disrupting retail models and discussions on future predictions about “big-picture” retailing concepts.

Bluemercury, recently acquired by Macy’s for $210 million dollars, is a high-growth luxury beauty and cosmetics chain. The partnership provides the company access to omnichannel technology, supply chain and retail operations to continue its expansion efforts next to Macy’s national operation network of over 850 department stores.

“This year’s Retailing Summit theme of ‘Redefining: Retail’ is particularly exciting to me given the recent acquisition of Bluemercury and the innovative vision we have for the future,” Beck said. “I’m looking forward to sharing key insights from this rapid growth period and learning from some of the Industry’s leading executives.”

Beck has appeared as a speaker for the Showcase on Great Consumer Brands at NASDAQ, the Future of Bricks-and-Mortar Retail at the Commercial Real Estate Development Association, Mobile Payment and Omnichannel Retailing at the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond, and has spoken on the subject of entrepreneurship and innovation at Cornell University and Columbia University’s Lang Center for Entrepreneurship’s Distinguished Speaker Series.

Making their way to Texas, the company has “plans to expand our footprint throughout [the state], including Southlake Village in September and in the near future at one of the first Macy’s stop-in-shops at Memorial City in Houston, with additional free-standing heritage stores following in 2016 and beyond.”

As well, the Retailing Summit will welcome JCPenney’s Marvin Ellison, one of the most-watched retail CEO’s across the country.

Texas A&M University former student Chris Valletta ’01, a contestant on The Apprentice, also joins the group as the co-founder of Mission Athletecare. Its distribution expanded nationwide within the first year to more than 5,000 locations, including Dick’s Sporting Goods, The Sports Authority, Hibett Sports, Brookstone, HSN, Lowe’s Home Improvement and Kroger.

“As a university-hosted event, the Retailing Summit is about genuine sharing knowledge, not sales pitches. The conference gathers retail leaders who are willing to discuss best practices (or lessons learned from failures) that improve business,” said Kelli Hollinger, director of the Center for Retailing Studies. “Attendees will hear stories from the trenches of retail about improving the customer experience, elevating the role of the store, rewarding loyalty and leveraging technology to drive sales.”

Joining Beck, Ellison and Valletta are Gautam Gupta, CEO of NatureBox; Erik Medina, Vice President, Head of U.S. TRU Youth Monitor at The Futures Company; Sarah Quinlan, SVP and Head of Market Insights at MasterCard; Bryan McCormick, Vice President of Human Resources at PetSmart; Jeff Donaldson, SVP of GameStop Technology Institute at GameStop; Steve Brill, SVP of Corporate Communications at UPS; Scott Emmons, Enterprise Architect and Innovation Lab Manager at Neiman Marcus; Karyn Maynard, Recruiting Director at The Container Store; Michelle Bogan, Partner at Kurt Salmon; Craig Ceccanti, CEO and Co-Founder of Pinots Palette; and, Karla Waddleton, Division Vice President at ALDI.

BDO, Reflect Systems, Salesforce, Brierley + Partners, Kurt Salmon and PetSmart will serve as corporate sponsors of this year’s event.

Funds raised by the annual conference support retail curriculum and scholarships for students pursuing retail studies at Mays Business School by educating the next generation of retail leaders and providing executive education to the industry.

For more information or to register, visit or call 979.845.0325


The Center for Retailing Studies (CRS) was created in 1983 to meet the demand for highly-educated innovators in the fast-paced world of retail. Since its founding, the Center has become a renowned source of industry knowledge and a pipeline for developing leaders in the retail sector. We work in collaboration with the Mays Business School to provide an excellent repertoire of coursework, internship and leadership opportunities for professionals interested in all facets of the retail experience.


Texas A&M University’s Mays Business School educates more than 5,900 undergraduate, master’s and doctoral students in accounting, business, finance, management, management information systems, marketing and supply chain management. Mays consistently ranks among the top public business schools in the country for its undergraduate and MBA programs, and for faculty research. The mission of Mays Business School is creating knowledge and developing ethical leaders for a global society.


Categories: Centers, Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Texas A&M

 Knocki - Ohad


A Mays Business School MBA graduate, mentored six years ago as a student, is working this summer on an invention called Knocki. The portable device had not yet been “born” when Ohad Nezer ’08 was featured in a prophetic blog post, titled “Opportunity Knocks,” published in 2009 on the Mays website. (

Knocki can be attached or embedded into any hard surface, making the surface interactive. The battery-operated device can also be hard-wired to an electrical system and embedded behind a wall, eliminating unattractive light switches. The interactive area is large, so when the device is placed on the underside of a table, the entire table becomes interactive regardless of size. Possible uses for Knocki include turning off all the lights in a home by knocking on a night stand and sending a text message to a user at work if someone knocks on his home’s front door.

Nezer and cofounder Jake Boshernitzan are building a prototype of their startup’s product at Seed Sumo in Texas A&M’s BioCorridor. Seed Sumo is a for-profit business accelerator that helps launch investable early-stage ventures in 90 days. It opened last summer, and this summer is hosting seven companies.

Nezer, a former public relations officer in the Israeli Army and co-owner of Swan Solutions, founded his first startup as a student in an entrepreneurship course taught by Richard Lester, executive director of the Center for New Ventures and Entrepreneurship at Mays. Lester is also a clinical professor in the Department of Management at Mays and one of several cofounders of Startup Aggieland at Research Park.

“I do not always remember past students, particularly from years back, but I specifically remember Ohad and his teammate from SeatKarma as they worked on that project during my class six years ago,” Lester said. “It was evident that Ohad had a great career as an entrepreneur, and I am extremely pleased to see his venture is going well.”

Knocki was one of 1,200-plus ventures that applied for seven spots at Seed Sumo, guaranteeing a $50,000 minimum investment.

Knocki – Make Any Surface Smart from Model2Web, LLC on Vimeo.

The company’s other invention is Sleepra, a patent-pending device that enables users to control smart homes from their mobile device while in bed. The project was temporarily shelved after Seed Sumo accepted the innovative duo, which opted to launch the more portable version Knocki.

Boshernitzan, co-owner of Swan Solutions and co-inventor of Knocki, is a serial entrepreneur who founded Ridester, the first online ridesharing marketplace, in 2006. Ridester foreshadowed the more popular Uber, but still received accolades in Time Magazine, Austin Business Journal and other media outlets. It was one of the first five startups flown to San Francisco for Facebook’s first app pitches.

“Working with Ohad is exciting,” Boshernitzan said. “He definitely sees things on a unique wavelength that brings creativity, innovation and fun to our venture.”

Nezer’s history with Lester dates back to when Nezer was an MBA student. He helped found SeatKarma with fellow MBA student Chris Nicolaysen for $30,000 in seed capital. The two developed SeatKarma during study breaks at Ag Cafe on West Campus and in Lester’s class.

“Dr. Lester was very influential in helping us sort through the early struggles with SeatKarma,” Nezer recalled. “We welcome his experience and advice working on Knocki.”

SeatKarma was an event search engine that scoured ticket resellers to find the best second-hand market prices for athletic, theater and music events at more than 1,600 venues nationwide. Though it was founded during a shaky economy, SeatKarma received a boost from positive reviews by TechCrunch and LifeHacker and a 2009 feature in TechCrunch.

Nezer said he and Ohad enjoyed returning to College Station to work on their current venture. “It feels like going full circle,” he said. “Getting reconnected with Mays professors has been very useful. We are fortunate to be so close to such a great pool of business minds.”

 This summer, the cofounders meet at least once weekly with their mentor, Startup Aggieland Marketing Coordinator Shelly Brenckman, during the team’s “Deep Dive” roundtables at Seed Sumo. Those meetings are also attended by Seed Sumo Managing Director Bryan Bulte, Seed Sumo associate Steve Tinkle and other Seed Sumo personnel.

“We didn’t accept Ohad and Jake into Seed Sumo because of their idea,” explained Bulte. “We accepted them because they are extremely talented entrepreneurs. They understand ‘lean’ and can maneuver a business model.”

Mays professor Don Lewis, a Startup Aggieland cofounder and its manager, works with Brenckman to recruit mentors and help about 120 student startups annually. They have facilitated nearly $3 million in equity funding for students.

Brenckman said the Seed Sumo alliance contributes to the area’s reputation as a fertile climate for investors. She said the startup culture embraces entrepreneurs as “family.”

“Ohad and Jake are great to work with and exemplify all that is fun and rewarding about mentoring startups,” Brenckman said.


Startup Aggieland is an award-winning business accelerator for student startups launching from Texas A&M University in College Station, Texas. Opened January 2013 with one full-time employee and one part-time manager, Startup Aggieland was named among the top three U.S. programs for student entrepreneurs by C-E-O in 2014.

Startup Aggieland is sponsored by the Center for New Ventures and Entrepreneurship at Mays Business School; Dwight Look College of Engineering; College of Architecture, Office of the Vice President of Research; and the RVP.


Texas A&M University’s Mays Business School educates more than 5,900 undergraduate, master’s and doctoral students in accounting, business, finance, management, management information systems, marketing and supply chain management. Mays consistently ranks among the top public business schools in the country for its undergraduate and MBA programs, and for faculty research. The mission of Mays Business School is creating knowledge and developing ethical leaders for a global society.





Categories: Centers, Featured Stories, Mays Business, News, Students, Texas A&M, Uncategorized