Huntsman Savile Row Establishes Scholarship Program at Morehouse College

Morehouse College, the historically Black college for men in Atlanta is partnering with the London and New York-based elite fashion house, Huntsman Savile Row to prepare enterprising business, mathematics, and computer science majors for success in their future careers. The company has established The Huntsman Savile Row Scholarship for Morehouse students.

The scholarship provides financial support to Morehouse students and gives them access to signature professional development opportunities. Each Huntsman Scholar receives a fully custom-made Huntsman suit to outfit them as they pursue excellence in graduate school and the workplace. In addition, Huntsman Scholars also participate in mentoring activities and coaching sessions with company executives.

Monique Dozier, vice president of the office of institutional advancement at Morehouse College, stated that “we are looking forward to creating a strong pipeline that would allow more Morehouse Men to work as business executives, designers, and market influencers in elite fashion houses and in fashion media.”

Related Articles

Leave a Reply

Get the JBHE Weekly Bulletin

Receive our weekly email newsletter delivered to your inbox

Latest News

University of Virginia School of Law Establishes the Education Rights Institute

The new institute, led by law professor Kimberly Jenkins Robinson, aims to ensure that all students receive a high-quality K-12 education and help schools understand how to address obstacles facing disadvantaged students.

In Memoriam: Francine Oputa, 1953-2023

During her 30-year career at Fresno State, Dr. Oputa served as director of the Center for Women and Culture and director of the Central Valley Cultural Heritage Institute. She retired as director of the Cross Cultural and Gender Center in 2021.

Is the Black-White Income Gap Finally Shrinking for Good?

In 2019, the median Black household income was 59.7 percent of the median income of non-Hispanic White families. In 2022, In the income gap was 65.2 percent.

Study Finds Blacks More Likely to Live Behind Decaying Levees Than Whites

While nationwide the disparity for Blacks is less than 20 percent, there are high levels of disparity for Black populations behind levees in Kentucky (284 percent) and Tennessee (156 percent).

Featured Jobs