Join your fellow DC alumni colleagues in an online webinar presentation focusing on leadership and ethics with Prof. John Paul Rollert, Q&A moderated by Tosin Olusola, MBA'17.


Online Webinar
Washington, District of Columbia

Event Details

The practice of leadership requires a steady mastery of human rather than data-driven skills, and cultivating them takes time and deliberate practice. Prof. Rollert will enlighten us on elements of leadership and its important tenets - empathy, patience, and integrity - as well as insights from his academic research work.



No Charge


Register Online

Deadline: 3/22/2023

Speaker Profiles

John Paul Rollert (Speaker)
Adjunct Associate Professor of Behavioral Science, Chicago Booth

John Paul Rollert's teaching and research focus on the intellectual history of capitalism, the ethics of leadership, and the application of empathy to law, business, and politics. He is also interested in the political economy and moral philosophy of Adam Smith. A graduate of Harvard College, Rollert earned his JD from Yale Law School and a PhD from The John U. Nef Committee on Social Thought at the University of Chicago. Since 2005, he has taught courses at Harvard in ethics, politics, and leadership.

Rollert's academic writing has been published by Critical Inquiry, Raritan, The Journal of Law, Culture and the Humanities, Business and Society Review, Common Knowledge, Modernism/modernity, Society, and The Yale Law Journal, and he also has forthcoming work in the Business and Professional Ethics Journal. In addition to his academic work, Rollert frequently writes on business, law, and politics for a variety of popular publications. He writes the In-House Ethicist for the Chicago Booth Review, and his work has been featured in The New Republic, Harper's, Fortune, Bloomberg, The Washington Post, Slate, The Paris Review, and The New York Times. For writing featured in The Atlantic, he was recognized by the Society of American Business Editors and Writers in its 2017 "Best in Business" Competition.



Tosin Olusola, '17