Sports Management News
Scott Rosner, Academic Director of Columbia’s Sports Management program, was recently featured in Sports Illustrated. The publication asked Rosner for his analysis of the monumental sponsorship deal between Adidas and NBA player Derrick Rose.
Scott Rosner, Professor at the Wharton School, Principal of Hudson Sports Consulting, and J.D., University of Pennsylvania Law School, is joining Columbia University's Sports Management program as Academic Director. Columbia is also tapping sports entrepreneur Grant Son and NBA personality Len Elmore as full-time professors for the program.
Season four of Talks@Columbia focuses on the subject of Conflicts of Interest in Sports: Fielding Ethical Curveballs.
Sports Management grad Andrew Hawkins launches a new podcast, The ThomaHawk Show, co-hosted with Joe Thomas, where he shows his insights as a sports player, media star, and entrepreneur.
The School of Professional Studies has awarded a $2,000 Innovation Scholarship to six students who have demonstrated strong academic performance as well as professional promise as leaders in their field.
Vince Gennaro, Director of the Master of Science in Sports Management program, weighs in on the approach to the premium pricing strategy of the Yankees.
STEM Family Day featured hands-on science experiments, workshops taught by Columbia faculty, and a guest talk from Astronaut and Columbia Engineering Professor of Professional Practice Mike Massimino.
The Master of Science in Sports Management program’s partnership with FC Bayern Munich continues to grow. Here is the latest on how the program and the team are working together to bring best-in-class examples and case studies into the classroom.
American sports is making inroads in the Chinese market, and Sports Management's companion degree program with the Guanghua School of Management at Peking University in Beijing, China is just one part of this story.
In a partnership with sports analytics firm Opta, Analytics in Global Sport students had one week to use data to take a Major League Soccer team "above the red line."