Excellence in Research to Impact Practice

Georgetown McDonough researchers have discovered that by joining a corporate board, women can forge a clear path to becoming a CEO.

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Georgetown McDonough Academic Areas

Georgetown McDonough faculty members have strong academic and professional backgrounds and contribute to the development of our teaching areas. Many have held positions in business or government; lived, worked, or studied abroad; and been educated at many of the best academic institutions around the world.

The faculty members at the McDonough School of Business are world-class scholars engaged in pioneering research; professionals who have corporate, nonprofit, and government leadership experience; and entrepreneurs who mentor students in starting businesses. As academic and industry leaders, they incorporate scholarship and expertise into their teaching practices, inspiring students to become stewards in business and serve society. Distinguished by an emphasis on global business and an immersive approach to practical learning, Georgetown McDonough develops ethical global leaders who can build a better world for themselves and others.

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Georgetown McDonough Faculty News & Media

Widening Racial Gap Evident In Jobs Confidence, Economic Optimism

October 16th, 2020

“Historically, during recessions and downturns, inequality increases,” said Rohan Williamson, a finance professor at the Georgetown University McDonough School of Business. During the pandemic, the jobs most impacted have been service jobs, he explained—and those jobs are more likely to be held by non-white workers.

Why There is No Ethical Reason Not to Vote (Unless You Come Down with COVID-19 on Election Day)

October 8th, 2020

According to a recent study by the 100 Million Project, nonvoters are twice as likely as active voters to say they do not feel they have enough information about candidates and issues to decide how to vote. This group of nonvoters might believe that it is unethical to vote because they are uninformed. In The Ethics of Voting, political philosopher Jason Brennan argues that uninformed citizens have an ethical obligation not to cast votes, because their uninformed votes can produce results that damage our political system.

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