"My Core team were from six different continents. It was just fascinating to hear about business customs in, say, Japan, Australia, and Africa."
Directions and Maps
How to find us
Come visit MIT Sloan.
The MBA Admissions Office is located on the fifth floor of Building E48, 238 Main Street in Cambridge, Massachusetts. We are open from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday, except holidays.
Your taxi driver will recognize the MIT Sloan name and our Memorial Drive address. If your driver needs additional information, ask to be taken to the eastern end of the MIT campus just west of the Longfellow Bridge in Cambridge.
By Public Transportation — from any “T” transit stop
Boston's public transportation system, fondly known as the “T,” was America’s first subway and boasts a comprehensive grid of underground and surface trains, trolleys, and buses.
To find MIT Sloan, go to any subway station. Inside the station, look for the color-coded map of the subway system. We are located on the Red Line at the Kendall Square Station. MBTA website
The MBA Admissions Office on Main Street can be seen right when you exit the Kendall Square Station next to the flower shop. To get to the other MIT Sloan buldings from Main Street, look for the bank sign at the corner of Wadsworth Street. Take a right on Wadsworth, cross the street, and walk half a block toward the Charles River, and you will reach the MIT Sloan plaza. When you walk up the steps to the plaza, the MIT Sloan library is straight ahead.
By Public Transportation from Logan Airport
Access to MIT Sloan from Logan Airport on the “T” transit system is straightforward. Take the free airport shuttle bus from your terminal to Airport Station, which is on the Blue Line of the subway. Take an inbound Blue Line train to the Government Center stop. Walk up one flight of stairs and take a westbound Green Line trolley to the next stop, which is Park Street. Here, you can board an outbound Red Line train by walking down one flight of stairs to the Alewife platform. The Kendall Square stop is just two stops away.
You can easily find MIT Sloan on a map of Cambridge. We are beside the Charles River, between the Longfellow and Harvard Bridges. We recommend that you park your car at the nearest public (pay) lot marked on our online map, and walk to Main Street. Free parking is available on Memorial Drive, but please be aware that spaces are scarce during business hours, and parking regulations are strictly enforced.
If you are driving to Cambridge from the north or west, consider leaving your car in the commuter-parking garage at Alewife Station, the northernmost stop on the Red Line. Alewife Station is located on Route 2 just before you enter Cambridge — look for the round white “T” sign. The subway ride from Alewife to the Kendall Square Station is five stops and takes about 20 minutes.
If you are driving in from the south, you can leave your car in the commuter-parking garage on the Southeast Expressway in Quincy. This well-marked "T" station is one of the southernmost stops on the Red Line. The ride to Kendall from here takes about 25 minutes.
“Our mission, along with the mission of MIT Sloan, is to both develop leaders who make a difference in the world, and also to make a contribution to thinking about the topic of leadership.”
“You could talk about watershed management and conservation of energy all you want. But until you put numbers to it and financial analysis to it, you’re not going to get much done. I came to business school to speak that language, speak with people in terms of numbers, financial numbers so that I can get projects done.”
“At MIT Sloan you have a lot of opportunities to explore entrepreneurship. Especially in a place like Kampala where you have a lot of development, entrepreneurship can be very exciting.”
“I can honestly say that when I was planning on coming to business school I never thought that witnessing the birth of a child would be included in the education. It was definitely an experience.”
“The conditions in the neighborhoods we were visiting were different than what we realized before getting there. Beyond that, what was surprising was that there weren’t surprises!”
“It was really rewarding that they wanted to know what we thought. We left there being fairly certain that they will do some of the things that we suggested.”
“I love being in a place that is such a nexus of people and ideas — people coming to learn something new and to define themselves. Being a part of that process is a real honor and a real gift.”
“We’re very interdisciplinary. Among the faculty in the group are an economist, a political scientist, a sociologist, and an industrial relations specialist. We’ve always made a big effort to be open to a variety of perspectives, but also to go beyond being open to them, to want to bring them in, because it makes for a richer environment.”
“I knew about American business, but not enough about what’s really become a global economy. … You can read about it all you want, but there’s no substitute for being there and seeing the context and seeing how completely different these [other countries] are.”
“Because of the diversity of our backgrounds, when we hit the ground in Tanzania it almost was a natural play where different people assume different roles.”
“[The India Lab] program is one of the reasons I came to Sloan. ... The hands-on learning that MIT offers was a huge differentiator.”
"After we gave our recommendations, the great part was that the very next day the CEO was in the boardroom implementing them with his top vice presidents."
“For 35 years, we’ve been studying how companies get value from information. … We try to help organizations take a more holistic view of what they are trying to do.”
“One of the reasons I came to Sloan was because I wanted to be at a top MBA institution worldwide. But I also wanted access to working with the latest innovations and the highest technology that was coming out of the MIT labs.”
“I get to work with some of the world’s leading sociologists, but I also get a chance to interact with economists and with political scientists, who are bringing interdisciplinary lenses to the same issues.”