About Statements

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.

CCB
Cornell University has created a reimagined model for business education that reflects the future of business itself: flexible, collaborative, and cross-disciplinary. The Cornell College of Business unites the strengths of three business schools—SHA, 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 Cornell College of Business’ schools offers something unique and meaningful to help you achieve greater impact sooner in your career.

Dyson
Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Sed tamen intellego quid velit. Sed quid attinet de rebus tam apertis plura requirere? An tu me de L. Refert tamen, quo modo. Duo Reges: constructio interrete. Piso igitur hoc modo, vir optimus tuique, ut scis, amantissimus. Non est igitur voluptas bonum. Hoc non est positum in nostra actione.

Tollenda est atque extrahenda radicitus. Non est igitur summum malum dolor. Ita graviter et severe voluptatem secrevit a bono. Nam ante Aristippus, et ille melius. Sed finge non solum callidum eum, qui aliquid improbe faciat, verum etiam praepotentem, ut M. Animum autem reliquis rebus ita perfecit, ut corpus; Res enim se praeclare habebat, et quidem in utraque parte.

Hotel
Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Sed tamen intellego quid velit. Sed quid attinet de rebus tam apertis plura requirere? An tu me de L. Refert tamen, quo modo. Duo Reges: constructio interrete. Piso igitur hoc modo, vir optimus tuique, ut scis, amantissimus. Non est igitur voluptas bonum. Hoc non est positum in nostra actione.

Tollenda est atque extrahenda radicitus. Non est igitur summum malum dolor. Ita graviter et severe voluptatem secrevit a bono. Nam ante Aristippus, et ille melius. Sed finge non solum callidum eum, qui aliquid improbe faciat, verum etiam praepotentem, ut M. Animum autem reliquis rebus ita perfecit, ut corpus; Res enim se praeclare habebat, et quidem in utraque parte.

Johnson
Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Sed tamen intellego quid velit. Sed quid attinet de rebus tam apertis plura requirere? An tu me de L. Refert tamen, quo modo. Duo Reges: constructio interrete. Piso igitur hoc modo, vir optimus tuique, ut scis, amantissimus. Non est igitur voluptas bonum. Hoc non est positum in nostra actione.

Tollenda est atque extrahenda radicitus. Non est igitur summum malum dolor. Ita graviter et severe voluptatem secrevit a bono. Nam ante Aristippus, et ille melius. Sed finge non solum callidum eum, qui aliquid improbe faciat, verum etiam praepotentem, ut M. Animum autem reliquis rebus ita perfecit, ut corpus; Res enim se praeclare habebat, et quidem in utraque parte.

Taglines

Dyson - Our business is a better world

Hotel - TBD

Johnson - From ambition to impact

School Names

The Cornell College of Business and its three constituent schools all have full-length, formal names along with informal, abbreviated variants. Generally, within any publication/channel/context, it is standard practice to introduce the college or school by full name upon first mention and use informal variants for subsequent mentions within that same context.

The college is formally known as the Cornell College of Business, but can be informally referred to as Cornell Business or the CCB. (Please note that the CCB conforms to the standard initialism practice of being preceded by "the" when the initialism is used as a noun.) While generally unnecessary, it is not incorrect to refer to it as the Cornell University College of Business if context demands that level of specificity.

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., "CCB" or "SHA"), it is common practice to parenthetically introduce it immediately after the first-use formal name. Example: "...teaches at the Cornell College of Business (CCB). She has been at the CCB for..."