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Columbia Business School respects the privacy of your personal information and does not, under any circumstances, rent or sell personal information submitted by visitors to our site to any outside third party.
Columbia Business School collects personal information to make our site(s) and service(s) more relevant and rewarding for you to use.
For each visitor to our web pages, our web server automatically recognizes your domain, service provider, operating system, and Internet browser. Our web server additionally records usage of pages by our visitors. We use this information, in aggregate, for our research reports and performance surveys. We sometimes use this non-personally identifiable information that we collect to improve the design and content of our site and to enable us to improve the user’s overall internet experience.
Personal information that you submit to this website will be used only for the purpose for which it was asked (for example, information submitted on the Admissions section of our website will be used for admissions purposes). Aggregate, nonpersonally identifying information may be both used internally and shared externally (for example, the number of applicants from specific countries).
To enhance and personalize your experience, some of our web pages use “cookies.” Cookies are text files that your web browser places on your computer’s hard drive to store your preferences. When using cookies, we do not store personally identifiable information within the cookie.
Some of our site(s) and service(s) contain links to other sites whose information practices may be different than ours. Visitors should consult the other sites’ privacy policies as we have no control over information that is submitted to, or collected by, these third parties.
The School is committed to upholding our community members’ and visitors’ right to privacy. Should you have any questions or suspect a breach of these policies, we encourage you to contact the School’s Information Technology Group by e-mail at Talk2ITG@gsb.columbia.edu. Further information on Columbia University’s overarching online privacy and network use policies is available on the Academic Information Systems website.
The Curl Ideas to wrap your mind around
An Rx for Information Overload
Visiting a physician friend with stacks of medical journals and no time to read them inspired Sachin Nanavati ’10 to create Docphin, a mobile platform that streamlines access to breaking medical research.Read More
Why M&A Is Different in Japan
A byproduct of Japan's sluggish economy has been an uptick in merger and acquisition activity.Read More
Here are six mistakes you might be making with your mission, vision, and values statements — and how to avoid them.Read More
Students Pitch Their Startups at the Fall Venture Fair 2014
Forty startups from Columbia Business School pitched their companies and products to a diverse crowd of students, professional advisors, alumni, and early-stage investors.Read More
Want to Grow Your Retirement Savings? Then Forget About It.
New research shows that the less frequently investors check their portfolios, the better off they are.Read More
Columbia Business School Professor Predicts How Changes in Banking Laws Could Fuel Emerging Economies of Tomorrow
New research tracks emerging countries’ economics activity after law changes and finds a boost in access to credit; increase in employment rate; increase in productivity and sales for firmsRead More
Columbia Business School Receives Generous Donation to Establish the Tamer Center for Social Enterprise
The new center will create a cross-disciplinary epicenter of social enterprise and social entrepreneurship activities at ColumbiaRead More
Will Increased Transparency Improve Performance of Central Banks, New Research Asks
In light of the recent trend for more openness in central banking, economists explore the effects of transparency on the performance of monetary policymakersRead More
New Research Reveals the Power of Hierarchy in High-Pressure Situations
First-of-its-kind analysis of more than 5,000 mountain-climbing expeditions to show how hierarchical cultural values can predict success and fatality ratesRead More