Carnegie Mellon University

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November 24, 2020

Carnegie Mellon Teams Up With Nagase Brothers to Share Latest Research on AI Technologies and Strategies with Japanese Business Leaders

Executive education programs will introduce the latest research on AI and machine learning technologies, as well as business strategies for integration, to Japanese executives who are responsible for leading AI transformation within their companies.

Carnegie Mellon University’s Tepper School of Business has signed an agreement with Japan’s Nagase Brothers, Inc. to deliver executive education programs focused on artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) for business leaders. The programs will be offered over three days and will focus on introducing the latest generation of AI technologies, strategy for integrating AI in businesses, and anticipating future developments.

Carnegie Mellon is a leader in artificial intelligence and engineering programming. Nagase Brothers is the largest private education network in Japan, encompassing Toshin Digital University, which will offer the course as a limited series of live lectures. Both programs meet the needs of executives with varying technical backgrounds and levels of baseline familiarity with the foundations of AI and ML, and both are designed to communicate essential topics in AI and ML and emphasize business applications and strategy.

“Carnegie Mellon and the Tepper School of Business have long been pioneers at the intersection of business, technology, and analytics,” said Nicholas Hamilton-Archer, Executive Director of Executive Education at the Tepper School.

“Organizations across the globe are facing disruption and unprecedented market shifts due to increasing rates of innovation and the rapid deployment of new technologies. With this partnership, Carnegie Mellon’s proven models and innovative strategies can help create immediate impact and opportunities for growth for Japan’s business leaders.”

Learn more about executive education custom program opportunities at Carnegie Mellon's Tepper School of Business.