The college and the three schools all have unique stories. The About statements boil these stories down to the most salient core ideas, encapsulating what it is that defines and distinguishes each division while attesting to its breadth, reach, and specific talents and areas of accomplishment and recognition.
Cornell SC Johnson College of Business
Cornell University has created a reimagined model for business education that reflects the future of business itself: flexible, collaborative, and cross-disciplinary. The Cornell SC Johnson College of Business unites the strengths of three business schools—the Hotel School, Dyson, and Johnson—so that every student can benefit from the combined power of business at Cornell: more degrees, faculty, resources, and expertise. Whether your focus is creating great customer experiences, solving real-world challenges, or deeply immersing yourself in a particular industry, each of our schools offers something unique and meaningful to help you achieve greater impact sooner in your career.
The Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management is one of the most competitive business programs in the world. Its undergraduate and graduate programs help students develop a strong understanding of the issues facing our world and how to apply sharp quantitatively based business and economic skills to help make it a better place. As an integral part of the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business with continuing roots in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, the school advances understanding in how to steward businesses, organizations, livelihoods, and natural resources through thoughtful management, expertise in environmental and resource economics, and focus on international and development economics.
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The Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management is located within two colleges - the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences and the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business. Its internationally renowned areas of expertise in food and agricultural economics, management, environmental and resource economics, and international and development economics work in concert to fulfill the school’s mission to inform and foster the public stewardship and private management of businesses, organizations, livelihoods, and natural resources.
The Hotel School
The School of Hotel Administration at Cornell University is the premier school for hospitality education in the world. As an integral part of the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business, the school is leading the world in teaching and researching the business of hospitality—marketing, finance, real estate, operations, and more, all applied to the world’s largest and most exciting industry. Top faculty, industry leaders, alumni, and students work together to generate new knowledge for the hospitality industry and form the premier network that shapes the industry every day.
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The School of Hotel Administration at the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business is shaping the global knowledge base for hospitality management through leadership in education, research, and industry advancement. Accredited by the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB), the school provides management instruction in the full range of hospitality disciplines, educating the next generation of leaders in the world's largest industry. Founded in 1922 as the nation's first collegiate course of study in hospitality management, the Cornell School of Hotel Administration is recognized as the world leader in its field.
The Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management at Cornell University continues to transform graduate business education to better prepare graduates for success in tomorrow’s business world. Johnson provides cutting-edge learning experiences that immerse students sooner and deeper in their chosen fields. As an integral part of the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business, Johnson students can access the full power of educational and research opportunities across the university to reach deeper competency in their industries and areas of interest. Johnson offers seven different MBA programs, spanning the U.S., Canada, Latin America, Mexico, and China, and is home to award-winning faculty and research.
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The Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management at the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business is a leader in innovative business education. Consistently ranked as one of the top business schools in the world, Johnson offers seven MBA programs, spanning the U.S., Canada, Latin America, Mexico, and China, and in collaboration with Cornell Tech and Weill Medicine in New York, Queens University in Canada, and Tsinghua University in Beijing, China.
Johnson is home to the renowned academic journal Administrative Science Quarterly; its more than 100 faculty members conduct award-winning research, educate more than 1250 MBA and PhD students each year, and work with companies throughout the world to provide executive education courses that are customized to meet their business needs.
Dyson - Our business is a better world
Hotel - TBD
Johnson - From ambition to impact
The college is formally known as the Cornell SC Johnson College of Business.
The Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management is known informally as Dyson, the Dyson School, and the Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management. The formal name and logo include a stylized use of the word "The," but it should not be capitalized in running text except where grammatically necessary. Example: "...is a student at the Charles H. Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management."
The Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management uses Johnson as its informal variant.
The School of Hotel Administration is known informally as the Hotel School, Hotel, or (less preferred but still approved) SHA. The word "The" is stylized as part of "The Hotel School" in the logo, but it should not be capitalized in running text except where grammatically necessary. Example: "...graduated from the Hotel School."
When using an informal version that is an acronym or initialism (e.g., "SHA"), it is common practice to parenthetically introduce it immediately after the first-use formal name. Example: "...teaches at the Cornell School of Hotel Administration (SHA). She has been at SHA for..."