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Students help Botswana firm that markets wild-food products and helps locals

Over winter break, a Cornell team went to Botswana to help a fledgling natural-food products company that produces snacks from plants in the wild while benefiting local communities. (Jan. 14, 2009)

eLab grows student businesses and new connections

Recent graduates of Student Agencies eLab, the not-for-profit business accelerator for Cornell undergrads, has secured major funding, stemming from eLab's help. (Jan. 13, 2009)

Students by day, entrepreneurs by night

For entrepreneurial Cornell students, the 168 entrepreneurship classes offered on campus prepare them for a business future -- but many students don't wait until graduation to start a business. (Dec. 18, 2008)

Alumni survey concludes that entrepreneurship classes shape attitudes

A survey of alumni from the Cornell Entrepreneur Network found that taking even one entrepreneurship class made a graduate's attitude toward entrepreneurship much more positive. (Dec. 16, 2008)

Men urge men to stop domestic violence

An ILR School program called 'Stand Up Guys' focuses on how men can help stop domestic violence against women. (Nov. 19, 2008)

Students beat market managing $14 million Cayuga Fund

Between 40 and 50 investors have $14 million invested in the Cayuga Fund, a market-neutral equity hedge fund managed by second-year Johnson School MBA students.

Online receipt idea wins Elevator Pitch Contest

A business idea that would allow people to manage their receipts online was the top winner in the Oct. 29 Cornell Entrepreneur Organization's Elevator Pitch Contest. (Nov. 18, 2008)

Despite market turmoil, financial engineering 'quants' see number-crunching future

Master of financial engineering students are putting theory into practice during their third and final semester of coursework at Cornell Financial Engineering Manhattan. (Nov. 10, 2008)

Alumni and students anxious about declining economy find ramped-up career help at Cornell

Despite the grim economy, campus career experts emphasize that a Cornell degree still holds value in the marketplace. Nonetheless, many are ramping up their efforts to help job-seeking Cornellians. (Oct. 30, 2008)