The Values & Capitalism Fall 2016 Weekend Honors Program, hosted at Harvard University in Boston, MA, was an intensive seminar on business and entrepreneurship for Christian undergraduate students from secular colleges and universities.
Over the course of June 2016, Values & Capitalism welcomed 75 Christian college students from 46 different schools to participate in the V&C Summer Honors Program—an intensive, one-week seminar, designed to educate students on various issues of public policy and economics.
During the weekend of June 10-12, over 170 students and professors from 53 colleges and universities gathered in Washington D.C. to engage in a series of conversations about pertinent issues facing our nation today—particularly focusing on how to approach these issues from a Christian worldview.
Entrepreneurship & Human Flourishing
The King’s College, New York, New York
Friday, April 15 – Saturday, April 16, 2016
The Values & Capitalism Spring 2016 Weekend Honors Program, hosted in partnership with The King’s College in New York City, was an intensive seminar on business and entrepreneurship for students from Christian colleges and univ[...]
On Friday, October 30th, over 150 students, professors and local leaders gathered at AEI’s headquarters in Washington DC for the 2015 Values & Capitalism Fall Summit. The purpose of this year’s Summit was to provide a space for a series of nonpartisan conversations on poverty, justice, and opportunity while also connecting top students and professors on Chri[...]
“My number one issue is fairness,” said Brooks. Capitalism is the best way to achieve fairness – by giving both poor and rich people the opportunities to succeed, it allows them a chance at a better life.
The current welfare system may be problematic, but private efforts cannot take its place, said Robert Doar at an American Enterprise Institute (AEI) on-campus discussion at Patrick Henry College (PHC) on Saturday, March 14.
On March 3, 2014, over 320 Azusa Pacific University (APU) students from across different disciplines as well as local community members gathered for a two-part debate entitled “Is Jesus a Communist or a Capitalist? Christian Responses to the Problem of Poverty.”