2019 - 2020 Year in Review
MIT Sloan Executive Education Leadership Courses
Many of our affiliated faculty teach in MIT Sloan’s Executive Education non-degree executive programs which provide business professionals from around the world with a targeted and flexible means to advance their career development goals and position their organizations for future growth. Their cutting-edge leadership training includes more than 40 short courses, executive certificates, online courses, custom programs for organizations, and their flagship five-week program, Advanced Management Program .
The iLead Series at MIT
The Innovative Leadership (iLead) Series (formerly known as the Dean’s Innovative Leader Series or DILS) at MIT celebrates innovative individuals who make a difference in the world. These leaders operate at the leading edge and transform today’s organizations and communities by challenging common assumptions, and creating new structures, new business models, and new modes of organizing at all levels of the traditional structure. The MIT Leadership Center, in partnership with MIT Sloan School of Management, invite distinctive individuals to participate in The iLead Series who embody these qualities and who, in their actions, exhibit the best aspects of what it means to be a principled, innovative leader.
Leadership at MIT Sloan
Discover more articles from the MIT Sloan Management Review. Partnering with Sloan staff, faculty, and alumni, they highlight how MIT's leadership shows up within and outside of Sloan.
Employee analytics are being used by organizations in new ways. A focus on dignity improves data management and reinforces leaders’ respect for workers.
Erica Dhawan sees female allyship as more than just giving advice — it’s helping women find ways to take risks, network, and build successful careers.
Chief data officers share advice on how to connect data to organizational culture and develop data professionals who speak the language of business.
Ascend Technologies’ Sharon Hopkins started a women’s networking group as an alternative to “macho” conference outings that made her uncomfortable.