Welcome to the Ivey Business School at Western University, Canada’s leading provider of real-world, innovative business education. Drawing on extensive research and business experience, Ivey faculty provide the best classroom experience, equipping students, through Case-Method Learning, with the skills and capabilities they need to tackle today's leadership challenges. Beyond the classroom, Ivey students gain a global perspective on business issues, through international study trips, exchanges and practicums. Ivey offers its renowned undergraduate and graduate degree programs, as well as Executive Education, at campuses in London (Ontario), Toronto and Hong Kong.
In the News
August 17, 2017
Brianne Bruijns, a Rehabilitation Sciences Master’s student at Western University, wrote a blog for the Ivey International Centre for Health Innovation on the importance of proper exercise.
August 16, 2017
A study, led by researchers from the Ivey Business School, University of Oxford, and Claremont Graduate University, for the first time has shown that testosterone directly impacts financial decisions that drive prices up and destabilize markets.
August 14, 2017
Three Ivey professors share their favourite cases to teach – the ones that spark passionate debates and discussions in the classroom, teach valuable lessons, and prove why we swear by Case-Method Learning.
August 11, 2017
Whether providing the rationale for reducing hydro rates or the intellectual foundation for reforms to pipeline approval processes, the Ivey Energy Policy and Management Centre is helping to bridge the gap between academic research and government policy-making.
August 11, 2017
Once a company introduces a new product on the market, it doesn't take long before a counterfeit knockoff appears for a cheaper price. Assistant Professor Hubert Pun discusses the issue of copycat manufacturing with The Globe and Mail.
August 08, 2017
Stephen Poloz, the Governor of the Bank of Canada, raised interest rates in July, and there's a strong possibility it will happen again. But why? Professor George Athanassakos explains what's going on in his column in The Globe and Mail.