Emory University’s Robson Program for Business, Public Policy, and Government at the Goizueta Business School

ICDGTF is Proud to Support The Robson Program

The I Could Do Great Things Foundation is proud to support Emory University’s Robson Program for Business, Public Policy, and Government at the Goizueta Business School.  The Robson Program acts a a forum for discussing issues that affect business, political matters, and public policy—as well as serving as the impetus for discussing and refining meaningful positive solutions to these hurdles.  Through its extensive community network, the Robson Program aims to prepare graduates for leadership roles in complex organizations by “fostering proficiency in issues of business and public policy from multiple perspectives”.  

Emory Goizueta Business School

Robson Program’s Guiding Principles

The Robson Program describes their principles as such: 

Student-Centricity

“We provide students with research opportunities and internships, which allow them to work on topics that combine business and government policy. Select students will attend the Annual Robson Conference; many will attend lectures by the Robson Distinguished Lecturers.”

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Community Oriented

“We bring together leaders in the fields of business, public policy, and government with faculty and students. This multi-disciplinary program will link Emory University with institutions in the greater community.”

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Nonpartisan

“We present diverse views and encourage dialogue between leaders of diverse backgrounds and policy beliefs.”

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Bridging Business and Policy

“We consider a wide range of contemporary issues in, for example, healthcare, public health, financial regulation, economic mobility and inequality, sustainability, and the future of jobs in the age of automation.”

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Addressing Political and Governmental Issues of All Scales

“We focus on a variety of problems of different magnitude, e.g. ranging from local and state workforce development to national budgetary and tax policies, rising populism and the future of Free Trade Areas to global business and cybersecurity threats.”

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