|| Print ||
|Archives - June 2008|
|Sunday, June 01, 2008|
They didn’t come after me, I came after them. I have to admit, I hadn’t had to put a resume together in a long time. I had to work for it. I wasn’t looking for a full-time job, but there was something special about this situation. Marylhurst has always reached out to serve underserved populations. Today that means adult learners; back in the original days it meant women. I like the history and the role that the order has played. There’s a selfish piece to this as well. I’ve discovered that even though I’m very active in the community on various boards, I miss being a part of a team on a full-time basis. This allows me to get back in the middle of being on a team.
When people ask me what the grand vision is, I say the school is already pursuing the grand vision. My challenge is to make sure that we are constantly ahead of the curve and to make sure our curriculum and method of delivery is relevant and useful. And frankly, Marylhurst is an icon in that respect; it’s adept at redefining itself. My top priority is to learn from each faculty member what is important to them and how they see the future. The other top priority is working on fundraising. I’ve never done that — unless you consider going to the Public Utility Commission a fundraising activity.
There’s not much to look at. They are debt free. But there’s a lot of headroom for growing the endowment.
Even though I’m going back to work full time, I can still take Anna to school in the morning and be at work by 8:15. [She lives less than a mile from the Marylhurst campus.] I feel a lot happier. I have a lot left in me. The notion of being 49 years old and sitting on the sidelines just didn’t feel right.
PHOTO BY ADAM BACHER
Wednesday, July 01, 2015
There are more than 10 million former military members working in the United States.
Tuesday, July 28, 2015
BY JASON NORRIS
Uncertainty in Greece and China, along with potential interest rate hikes mean investors are looking at the market and nervously questioning where they should be invested.
Monday, July 06, 2015
Picking a business partner is not much different than choosing a spouse or life partner, and the business break-up can be as heart-wrenching and costly as divorce.
Tuesday, June 09, 2015
The technology at the center of Oregon’s road usage fee reform.
Monday, July 13, 2015
BY SAM BLACKMAN
Storyteller-in-chief with the CEO and co-founder of Elemental Technologies.
Wednesday, July 15, 2015
We asked readers to weigh in on the fossil fuel-green energy equation.
Friday, July 10, 2015
BY DAN COOK
The Affordable Care Act has triggered a rush on health care plan redesign, a process fraught with hidden costs and consequences.
|10 Innovators in Rural Health|
|The Private 150: From Strength to Strength|
|Flattery with Numbers|
|Farm in a Box|
|Preserving the Legacy|
|Downtime with Debra Ringold|
|Study supports Uber's drunk-driving claims|
|Is Twitter a takeover target?|
|Washington to add 7 cents to gas tax|
|Wages, benefits grow at slowest pace in 33 years |
|Amazon earns $92M in profit|
|Under Armour bests Q2 earnings expectations|
|More than a hundred passengers forced to stay overnight at PDX|
One of the many reasons why businesses fail is due to the lack of attention to analytics. Sure, you can go on running your business, but mastering the science of analytics will translate into a business advantage.
Court experience helps legal firm anticipate potential problems for clients and prevent expensive litigation.
When Garmin AT needed to consolidate operations for its 550 employees, it scanned its entire corporate map for possible sites.
Strategic Economic Development Corporation (SEDCOR) has announced a new strategic plan to guide the organization in its planning, activities, and initiatives. The strategic plan, released at the start of its new fiscal year, includes the organization’s mission and key objectives.
Professional and Continuing Education (PACE) and the College of Business at Oregon State University is offering “Business Analytics for Competitive Advantage”, a two-day intensive workshop.
A look back at the shifting sands of Portland’s growth and development.