What do I do ?

In order to adhere to the notions of truth, integrity, and respect that we as community members swore to uphold, it is your responsibility to not only avoid violating the honor code yourself, but also address suspected violations committed by your peers.

Find Out How to Take Action>

Learn More

On this page, you will find some links to some very informative resources on Academic Conduct, Group Work Guidelines, and CBS Disciplinary Procedures.

Explore our Resources>

Representing the School

The Honor Board is made up by the Honor Representatives elected by each cluster. The board is called on to serve as a component of the disciplinary hearing team when an honor infraction occurs.

Meet the Board>

Answering Your Questions

Columbia Business School launched a new Honor Code in Spring 2007. Following are answers to frequently asked questions about the new Code, the meaning behind its language, and how it was developed.

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The Honor Code of Columbia Business School

As a lifelong member of the Columbia Business School community, I adhere to the principles of truth, integrity and respect. I will not lie, cheat, steal, or tolerate those who do.

The Columbia Business School Honor Code calls on all members of the School community to adhere to and uphold the notions of truth, integrity, and respect both during their time in school, and throughout their careers as productive, moral, and caring participants in their companies and communities around the world.

Resources

• Honor Code, Academic Conduct and Other Policies

• Penalty Guidelines for Breaches of Academic Integrity and Conduct

• Individual and Group Work Guidelines Table CBS Disciplinary Procedures

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Alumni Voices

"No matter what the competitive landscape, as real leaders, we must do the tough thing, the right thing."
-Sallie Krawcheck, MBA '92

 

The Curl Ideas to wrap your mind around

Taking Flight

Serial entrepreneur Drew Patterson ’06, who served on the founding teams of Kayak, Jetsetter, and Checkmate, and now runs hotel search site Room 77, offers advice to aspiring entrepreneurs.

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A Macroeconomics Vacation

When disappointing snow in Tahoe discouraged their plans for a ski trip, three alumni — self-described “econ junkies”— jumped at the opportunity to go back to school.

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Annual Dinner Raises $3.2 Million

More than 800 people gathered for Columbia Business School’s 38th Annual Dinner on Monday, May 5, raising $3.2 million for financial aid, faculty research, and entrepreneurial outreach.

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Are You Seen as a Jerk at Work? A New Study Reveals That Many People Are Oblivious to How They Come across to Counterparts and Colleagues

Columbia Business School research highlights the disconnect between peoples’ own views and their counterparts’ views of their assertiveness—and the impact it can have on negotiations

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New Insights on the Factors That Intensified the 2008 Financial Crisis

Columbia Business School study says analysts’ concerns about fair value accounting clouded the already murky waters, fueling the crisis

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Beyond China: Where Asian Growth Is

For investors and deal-makers, there is ample opportunity beyond China and India said Changyong Rhee of the IMF at a recent Chazen Institute event.

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Columbia Business School Entrepreneurs Enter the Shark Tank

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Creating a Learning Society

Virtually every government policy, intentionally or not, has direct and indirect effects on learning, says Nobel Laureate Joseph E. Stiglitz

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World's Largest Sovereign Wealth Fund Should Follow Canada's Model

Columbia Business School Professor says $850 billion Norwegian Government Pension Fund would benefit from taking on more risk

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