First Round consideration will be given to candidates submitting an application by April 1, 2014. Admission to the South Bend Class of 2016 and Priority Fellowship awards will be announced by April 30, 2014 for First Round Candidates.
Classes begin on August 1.
Be a part of the Executive MBA program ranked 15th globally by The Economist and Bloomberg Businessweek.
South Bend | Notre Dame Campus
Beginning in August, the 21-month program meets once per month
from Thursday through Saturday, giving students time for
their careers and their studies. Find out more at an information session.
You're invited to join us - in person or online - for a presentation of the Notre Dame Executive MBA program. Rising executives, managers
and corporate sponsors will learn about our program's unique focus on values and strategy while visiting with program alumni.
Filter receptions by:
Select from the receptions listed below. Application fees are waived for reception attendees.
Alumni Success Stories
Senior Vice President
Helping launch tomorrow's innovations by inspiring talent today
Pat Elizondo, Senior Vice President at Xerox, knows that the future technology she envisions can't be achieved unless today's youth can imagine it too. She uses
the skills she learned in the Notre Dame Executive MBA program to align her passion for solving clients' problems with her passion for inspiring a love of
science, technology, engineering and math in others, thus enabling a future of great possibilities.
VP, Business Development
Focusing on breakthrough ideas to help his company take flight
Jimmy Rayford, Vice President of Business Development at Belden, led an organization whose structure wasn't supporting innovation, which was mission-critical to the brand's success. He
used the leadership and strategic skills he developed in the Notre Dame Executive MBA program to drive needed change and keep the company flying right.
Rebuilding a company without forgetting who built it in the first place
Jim Wainscott, Chairman, President and CEO of AK Steel, called on the skills he developed in the Notre Dame Executive MBA program to engineer a dramatic
turnaround of one of America's leading companies. And he did it while still maintaining pensions for about 30,000 retirees - many of the people who made the
company great in the first place.