On Feb. 20., I was honored to serve as the inaugural guest of the Scheller College of Business' Tech Talks Business series, hosted by Dean Anuj Mehrotra.
Our community is experiencing anguish over the loss of human life in Gaza and Israel, anxiety about the future of the impacted communities, and fear of increased antisemitism and Islamophobia right here at home.
Our achievements depend not just on what we do but also how we do it — the example we set for others and the ways we respond when we or others make mistakes or do something wrong.
I was moved by the vigil organized by Israeli and Jewish students on campus last night to mourn the lives lost to the senseless attacks on Israel last weekend. Like many of our students and colleagues, I struggle to comprehend these acts of unspeakable violence.
As the featured guest for the 10th installment of Cátedra Permanente — Futuros de la Educación Superior, Cabrera touches on his experience with higher education, the history of Georgia Tech, and its pillars of growth in innovation.
The New York Times recently called us out for our lackluster performance in attracting low-income students. They were right.
The industrial revolution helped us live longer, healthier, safer lives than any prior generation. Yet, it also created a complex set of challenges that threaten our way of life going forward.
We are a public university seeking excellence in everything we do, committed to building a welcoming academic community where people of all backgrounds have the opportunity to learn and grow, where diversity of perspectives and ideas, and the freedom to express those ideas, is nurtured in support of knowledge creation and innovation. While the tools we can work with may change from time to time, our mission and values remain the same.
The past three days have been a whirlwind of inspiring stories, new faces, and Yellow Jacket pride, but I’m now back home in Atlanta. All told, we traveled more than 850 miles to attend nearly 20 events in nine towns across our great state.