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Allison Burdette - Emory University, Goizueta Business School. Atlanta, GA, US

Allison Burdette Allison Burdette

Professor in the Practice of Business Law | Emory University, Goizueta Business School



Prior to joining the Goizueta Business School in 1998, Allison Burdette practiced environmental law for two years in Washington, D.C., then went on to teach business law at Georgia State University. Currently Burdette teaches courses on the legal environment and law and business in the undergraduate program.

Areas of Expertise (1)

Business and Environmental Law

Education (2)

Harvard Law School: Juris Doctor 1989

University of Tennessee - Knoxville: BA (Hons) 1986

Media Appearances (2)

Magazine releases #GoizuetaKudos for Fall 2016

emorybusiness.com  online


Goizueta continued its tradition of hosting summer programs aimed at arming high-achieving college and high school students with the skills to succeed in business. This year Libby Egnor, assistant dean of the BBA program, coordinated the Goizueta Summer Business Institute (SBI), which included faculty members Allison Burdette, Ryan Hamilton, and Clifton Green. SBI welcomed 18 non-business students with a professional development course and an intensive academic experience that provides immersion into the functional areas of business while giving students the opportunity to prepare a pitch for a new business venture. For the high-school set, Professors Chip Frame and Earl Hill prepared an academic challenge for this year’s LEAD Global Business Institute for high-potential diverse students. The program, now in its second year, offered scholars exposure to a variety of business topics, issues, and functions.

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The Inconvenient Truth about the Convenience of Technology

emorybusiness.com  online


Technology has become an integral part of everyday life. From morning exercise monitored by Fitbits to a ride to work courtesy of Uber, staying plugged in has become second nature for billions of global users. Recent research indicates nearly 3.5 billion people now use the Internet, up from 394 million just ten years ago. This rapid surge in use began in 1995, when businesses bet on the Internet and the first tech IPOs brought new products and services to an audience growing in awareness and willingness to engage.

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