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Prospective Students

 

Faculty Voices

Professor Sarvary weighs in on "the feast of opportunities" that have emerged for MBA students interested in the film industry

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Applying to Columbia Business School

There is no formal application process to the Media Program at Columbia Business School. Prospective students interested in studying media at Columbia Business School must apply to the MBA program. Once admitted to the MBA program, students may choose to enroll in media electives to complement the courses offered in the MBA core curriculum. 

Faculty and staff of the Media Program, as well as current students, are happy to answer your questions about the Media Program. Keep in mind that we do not play a role in MBA Admissions.

For specific questions about the Media Program, please email us at mediaprog@gsb.columbia.edu

For more information on applying to Columbia Business School, please contact Admissions at (212) 854-1961 or apply@gsb.columbia.edu.

During the fall, the Admissions Office hosts the Spotlight On: Series, which are on-campus information panels to help prospective students learn more about the School's offerings in specific academic areas. If you are unable to travel to campus, you may wish to view the Spotlight On: Media panel. 

 

 

Events

April 15, 2014

Mark Thompson, President & CEO, The New York Times Company (by invitation only)

 

April 17, 2014

John Sykes, President, Clear Channel Entertainment Enterprises (by invitation only)

 

April 29, 2014

Mentoring breakfast with Alan Stein '05, Global Head of Advertising Technology, Media Services, Google (by invitation only)

 

May 7, 2014

New York City Media Seminar Series: Tamas David-Barrett (Oxford University)

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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.

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Miklos on Media: 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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