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Alumni

Throughout the year, alumni have many opportunities to connect with students, faculty, and other media alumni. Your involvement keeps you current with all the School has to offer and benefits your career as much as it benefits the entire Columbia community.

Post a Job

Select media and entertainment companies participate in on-campus recruiting, but many prefer to recruit MBAs through less formal channels such as job postings and networking. Each year the Career Management Resource Center posts hundreds of announcements for full-time positions, internships, and part-time jobs on its password-protected student and alumni websites.

Alumni are encouraged to post job openings targeting current media students and our alumni. There is no charge for this service. In addition, companies can request customized resume collections for posted positions or resume books for a specific graduating class.

Please contact Mark Jordan for further details or if you have additional questions about recruiting students from the Media Program at Columbia Business School.

Mark Jordan
Associate Director, Business Development
Columbia Business School Career Management Center
(212) 854 - 1926
mrj2123@columbia.edu

 

 

Events

October 1, 2014

New York City Media Seminar Series: Przemyslaw Jeziorski (UC Berkeley)

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October 2, 2014

Mentoring breakfast with Stephen Richard '00, SVP, Business Development and Operations, Global Merchandising Group, National Basketball Association (by invitation only)

 

November 12, 2014

Mentoring breakfast with Chantal Restivo-Alessi '93, Chief Digital Officer, HarperCollins Publishers (by invitation only)

Featured Media

John Skipper, President, ESPN & Co-Chairman, Disney Media Networks, shares his insights into how to succeed in the media business.

NYC Media Seminars

Linking economists working on media topics in the greater New York area by providing a regular forum for discussion.

Find the next seminar >

Featured Blog

Movie Piracy & Innovation Studios have long claimed that piracy "kills" innovation, which will ultimately hurt consumers. A new paper may suggest otherwise.

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