Winds of Change: In Front of the Classroom: Training Native PhDs as Business Professors

Autumn 2009, Volume 24, Number 4. Retrieved online November 12, 2009. Text prepared by Barbara Sorensen with Barbra Wakshul and Lisa King, Winds of Change

In Front of the Classroom: Training Native PhDs as Business Professors

Joe Gladstone, PhD student, Department of Management

Joe Gladstone, PhD student, Department of Management

Joe Gladstone, a Ph.D. student in the Department of Management, was featured in an article in Winds of Change, the premier American Indian-published and nationally distributed full-color magazine focusing on career and educational advancement for Native people (http://www.wocmag.org).

Winds of Change, Autumn 2009, Volume 24, Number 4.

Winds of Change, Autumn 2009, Volume 24, Number 4.

Interviewers talked to Gladstone and three Native American management professors about business research and education for American Indians.

Graduates of The PhD Project discuss how gaining a doctorate in business contributes to economic improvement within Native communities and creates role models for future business leaders.

Read the article: Winds of Change: Fall 2009.

Winds of Change is the premier American Indian-published and nationally distributed full-color magazine with a focus on career and educational advancement for Native people. Articles highlight cross-cultural issues of interest to both Native and non-Native people. Since 1986, the magazine has served as a channel for information and ideas relevant to the needs and interests of both students and professionals. In recent issues, Winds of Change has explored such current topics as bridging traditional science with technology, business and entrepreneurship, long-distance learning, mentoring, public health, and a broad range of careers.

The artwork on the covers and throughout each issue of Winds of Change has left distinctive, memorable images in the minds of readers for many years. Prominent Native artists featured in the magazine include: Al Qöyawayma, Hopi; Ben Harjo, Seminole/Shawnee; Burgess Roye, Ponca; Ed Defender, Standing Rock Sioux; Sam English, Turtle Mountain Chippewa; and Virginia Stroud, United Keetoowah Band of Cherokee Indians in Oklahoma.


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