Stanford University student housing
Since the founding, Stanford University has provided on-campus housing for students. Today, all undergraduate students, most graduate students, and many graduate employees use campus housing. While not all graduate students are eligible for campus or subsidized off-campus housing, of those that are, only 64% are able to take advantage of this opportunity due to the limited housing stock. Student Housing at Stanford is currently part of Residential & Dining Enterprises, an in-house standalone vendor within the Stanford affiliated network of businesses.
Undergraduate housing is organized as being East Campus, West Campus, or the Row. East Campus has the complexes of Stern, Wilbur, and Gerhard Casper Quad and the standalone dormitories of Branner, Toyon, Mirrielees, and Crothers. West Campus has the complexes of Florence Moore Hall, Lagunita Court, and Governor's Corner and the standalone Roble Hall. The Row is on the south-east to south side of campus and consists of about 3 dozen houses housing between 25 and 60 students each. These include the 6 fraternity houses and 3 sorority houses (as of 2016/2017). Married (or officially partnered) undergraduates or those with children are housed with graduate students.
Graduate housing consists of Escondido Village, Rains Houses, Kennedy Graduate Residences, Munger Graduate Residences, GSB (Graduate School of Business) Residences on East Campus and the Lyman Graduate Residences on West Campus. Students with children live in family courtyards among the Escondido Village low-rises. Due to the difficulty of finding reasonably priced off-campus housing and shortage of on-campus housing, Stanford has also leased a large number of off-campus apartments and subleases them to graduate students. By 2020/2021 new buildings in the Escondido Village area will have been constructed for a net gain of 2,000 beds.
The architects of Stanford University originally proposed that student housing consist of cottages each housing 15 to 25 students with the cottages for the men to the south-east of the main quad of the university and for the women to the south-west. The founders, Leland and Jane Stanford, rejected the idea and decided that the recently built Hôtel Kursaal de la Maloja in Switzerland would be the model for the original men's dorm, Encina Hall, housing 300. Encina Hall proved problematic as a dorm and now houses administrative offices and the Political Science department. Encina Hall was built well to the east of the Main Quad while the first women's dorm, the original Roble Hall, was built well to the west of the Main Quad just before the university opened in 1891 (about a half a mile separated the two halls). The original Roble plans were shelved when it was realized that it could not be built before the university opened in 1891. Jane Stanford insisted that both men and women be admitted in the first class and so new plans were drawn up for a building using Ernest L. Ransome's reinforced concrete instead of sandstone and it was built in 97 days. Both original dorms were named in Spanish: Encina meaning Live Oak and Robles Blancho [sic] meaning White Oak according to Leland Stanford who decided on the names in 1891 (the latter name was presumably corrected and shortened to just Roble). The tradition of naming many student residences with Spanish names was established. The name, Roble Hall, was later moved to the current Roble Hall (built 1917) and the original building renamed Sequoia Hall, used as a men's dorm then the Statistics department, and eventually torn down in 1996.
East side Branner and Toyon Halls were built in the 1920s for men and west side Lagunita Court was built in the 1930s in part to house the growing number of women after the hard cap of 500 women students was partially lifted. East side Stern and Wilbur halls were built in the 1940s again to house men and west side Florence Moore Hall in 1956 for women. The later 1960s and early 1970s saw all the residence halls become co-ed. No new halls were then built for some time though the Manzanita trailer park was set up in 1969 to provide temporary housing. In the early 1980s, west side Sterling Quad (Governor's Corner) was built and in the early 1990s east side Kimball, Castaño, and Lantana Halls were built on what had been the trailer park. In 2015 the new Ng House was opened and in 2016 the Manzanita Park complex was renamed Gerhard Casper Quad.
In addition to the residence halls, there are also the Row Houses for undergraduates; many were originally fraternity or sorority houses though only 9 of the current 35 are now occupied by Greek organizations.
Graduate student residence halls were built in the 1950s for male law students and engineers respectively (Crothers and Crothers Memorial which are now undergraduate residences). Most graduate housing consists of apartment complexes such as Lyman, opened in 1997, Munger, Rains, and GSB (the last has priority for business students). Beginning in the 1950s are the multitude of apartment buildings in Escondido Village which has many townhouses, known as "low-rises", where students with children can live and an elementary school, Escondido School which is part of the Palo Alto Unified School District.
A legacy issue with the pre-1978 construction is the widespread presence of exceptionally hazardous toxins in the building materials. Much of the housing stock retains lead paint and asbestos insulation. As the old housing stock is demolished and rebuilt, these toxins at time are released through carelessness into toxic dust clouds.
East Campus (undergraduate)
Branner Hall is a coed upper-class (i.e., no freshmen) dormitory with a focus on public service. It houses 125 students, mostly in two-room doubles. It is named after University President John Casper Branner. It was built in 1924 and was designed by the San Francisco firm of Bakewell and Brown. It was originally an all-male dormitory and later all-female before becoming coed.
Crothers Hall is an upperclass residence occupying into two buildings named Crothers Hall and Crothers Memorial (CroMem). The dorm now has a global citizenship focus. Both Crothers Hall and Crothers Memorial are a mix of single rooms and one room doubles. The dorm is named after an early student and later trustee of the university, George E. Crothers. Both were originally built as graduate residences; Crothers Hall in 1948 for law students and Crothers Memorial in 1955 for engineering students (the latter provided the name for Cromemco, an early Silicon Valley company). They were designed by Eldridge Spencer and William Ambrose.
Gerhard Casper Quad
Gerhard Casper Quad consists of four houses: Kimball Hall, Castaño (Spanish for chestnut tree), Lantana, and Ng House (Humanities Theme), with a central Gerhard Casper Dining Commons. Built on the site of the former student residence of Manzanita trailer park it was originally named Manzanita Park but was renamed after former university president Gerhard Casper in 2016. Kimball Hall is named for the primary donors, William and Sara Kimball, and opened in 1991. Ng House was originally opened as the Humanities Theme Residence (aka Humanities House), and was renamed after the Ng family in 2016. The house was completed in 2015 and was the first new undergraduate residence constructed on campus in 20 years. The three-story buildings of Gerhard Casper Quad house approximately 550 students, all upperclassmen (no freshmen), in a mix of single rooms, double rooms, and three-person quads.
Lucie Stern Hall, named for a generous Stanford donor, was built in 1948 and renovated in 1995. Its style represents "Stanford’s brief departure into architectural modernism" by not following the usual Stanford pattern of sandstone-colored, arcaded buildings with red tile roofs. It comprises six houses that each accommodate about 100 freshmen. The houses named for California pioneers are Burbank, named for Luther Burbank; Donner; Larkin; Sally Ride named for the Stanford graduate and astronaut (name changed in 2019 from Serra for Junípero Serra); and Twain, named for Mark Twain. The sixth house, originally Muir for John Muir, was renamed Casa Zapata in 1972 and has a Chicano-Latino cross-cultural theme.
Main article: Toyon Hall
Toyon Hall is an all-sophomore dorm, designed by Bakewell and Brown and built in 1923 to house 150 men. Toyon was the home of the Stanford Eating Clubs, a system of originally all-male organizations which served a social function as well as a food service plan. The eating clubs became co-ed during the 1970s, and the eating club system was abolished in 2009.
Wilbur Hall houses 707 students in eight houses surrounding a common dining complex. It is named for Stanford's third president, Ray Lyman Wilbur. It was built in the late 1940s and represents an architectural departure from Stanford's usual theme of sandstone-colored, arcaded buildings with red tile roofs. Originally built for male students, it is now coed. The houses were named in Spanish. Arroyo means creek. Cedro means cedar but was also the name of a cottage on the Stanford land where Charles Lathrop, Jane Stanford's brother, lived. Junipero means juniper. Otero is small hill in Spanish. Rinconada is named for the local Spanish land grant, Rancho Rinconada del Arroyo de San Francisquito, but, the word also means 'angle'. Soto means thicket. Trancos is for another house that had existed on the Stanford land, Los Trancos Villa; tranco itself means threshold. The last house, Okada, was originally named Madera for another local land grant, Rancho Corte de Madera, but was renamed Okada when it became the Asian American cross-cultural theme house.
While Wilbur Hall has, at times, hosted a mix of upperclassmen and underclassmen, the Wilbur residences are now all freshmen dorms except the four-class Asian American theme house, Okada, and the upperclass only house, Trancos.
West Campus (undergraduate)
Florence Moore Hall
Main article: Florence Moore Hall
Florence Moore Hall, often abbreviated as FloMo, consists of seven different houses: Alondra, Cardenal, Faisan, Gavilan, Loro, Mirlo, and Paloma. It was built in 1956 as a women's dormitory; today all seven buildings are co-ed. Three of the houses are the home of the Structured Liberal Education program.
Sterling Quad was built in 1982-83, making it one of the newest dormitories on campus. It comprises four houses: Adams, Schiff, Robinson, and Potter. The four houses share a dining and performance hall called Ricker Center. Sterling Quad is named for J. E. Wallace Sterling, former president of the University (1949–1968). Adams is named for Ephraim Douglass Adams, a history professor who was also the first chairman of the Hoover Institution Library and Archives. Schiff is named after physics professor Leonard I. Schiff, who was the first chair of the Faculty Senate at Stanford. Potter is named for history professor David M. Potter and Robinson for yet another history professor Edgar Eugene Robinson, who chaired the Independent Study Program, precursor to the present Departmental Honors program.
Adams and Schiff form what is known as the Freshman-Sophomore College (FroSoCo), a two-year residential college founded in the 1999-2000 school year. FroSoCo houses approximately 100 freshmen (by application only) and 60 sophomores (choosing to return after living there as freshmen). It attempts to provide "the vibrant residential intellectual community of a small, elite, liberal-arts college while providing enhanced access to the academic resources of one of the world’s premier research universities". FroSoCo has its own Dean and additional support staff compared to other dormitories.
The suites are apartment-style houses for upperclass students and are housed in Anderson, Griffin, Jenkins and Marx (a theme house). The names of the suites honor former Stanford academic leaders and faculty members: Melville Best Anderson, the first head of the English department; James Owen Griffin, who was invited by President Jordan as one of the first faculty; Oliver Peebles Jenkins, first professor of Physiology and Zoology; and Charles David Marx, the first professor of Civil Engineering. Meals for the suites are served in four Dining Clubs: Avanti, Beefeater, Bollard and Middle Earth.
The independent houses are Yost, Murray, and EAST Houses. EAST is a theme house with an orientation toward teaching and education; the name stands for Education and Society Theme House.
Lagunita Court, usually called "Lag" (pronounced "log"), was built in the 1930s and renovated in 1998. It is named for the adjacent, seasonal lake Lagunita. It originally consisted of six small residential buildings, or "houses", arranged around a central courtyard; the houses were all initially given names of trees in Spanish. These houses are Eucalipto (eucalyptus), Granada (pomegranate) and Adelfa (oleander) on the west side, and Naranja (orange) and Ujamaa (which consists of two buildings formerly named Olivo and Magnolia) on the east. Ujamaa (Swahili for extended family) is the home of the African American theme program and Adelfa has a writing focus. In the autumn of 2016 two new houses were added to the complex: Meier Hall named for Linda and Tony Meier in East Lag and Norcliffe Hall named in honor of the Norcliffe Foundation in West Lag. Originally built for women students, Lag is now coed.
Main article: Roble Hall
Roble Hall, built in 1917 and designed by architect George W. Kelham, is the oldest dormitory at Stanford still in use as a dormitory. It was built as a women's dormitory and later was used exclusively for freshman women; it was converted to a coed residence in 1968.
The Row is made up of 36 student-managed houses, from the Cowell Cluster to the Lake Houses and all along Mayfield Avenue, with a total population of a little over 1600 students. Houses range in occupancy from 30 to 65. Out of the 35 Row houses, there are seven co-ops in which the students do their own cooking and cleaning (Synergy, Columbae, 576 Alvarado, Hammarskjold, Enchanted Broccoli Forest, Terra, and Kairos), 19 self-ops in which the cooking is done by a hired cook, and nine Greek houses. All of the row houses are owned by the university, except 550 Mayfield which was formerly home to fraternity members of Sigma Chi.
All Row houses set and collect their own board bills. To accomplish this, a Resident Assistant is selected by the Associate Director on the Row and each Row house has Student Managers (selected by their peers) to oversee the operations of the house. The Assistant Director for Student Management, located in the Row Office, oversees and advises Student Managers. Many of the row houses also have eating associates who are students living elsewhere but choose to participate in a row house.
Student Managers are part of the residence staff leadership team which is coordinated by the Resident Assistant (RA). As a part of the house leadership team they are expected to maintain regular communication with each other, the RA, the residents and to engage residents in the important decisions about house management and the use of house monies.
Many of the Stanford row houses have hosted different organizations throughout the years. Current day Haus Mitteleuropa originally housed the Delta Delta Delta sorority and Slavianskii Dom originally housed the Alpha Phi sorority.
- ^"Campus Life: Stanford University Facts". About Stanford. Stanford University. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
- ^"Housing Options". Residential & Dining Enterprises. Stanford University. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
- ^Lapin, Lisa; Chesley, Kate (14 January 2016). "Escondido Village housing project moves ahead with revisions". Stanford News. Retrieved 2 October 2016.
- ^"New Graduate Housing in Escondido Village | Stanford R&DE". rde.stanford.edu. Retrieved 20 October 2018.
- ^"Stanford University | Graduate Residences in Escondido Village". newgradhousing.stanford.edu. Retrieved 20 October 2018.
- ^ abcBartholomew, Karen; Brinegar, Claude. "Leland Stanford's Grand Hotel or a Century of Adventure at Encina Hall". Sandstone and Tile. Stanford Historical Society. 24 (1). Retrieved 2 October 2016.
- ^ abLilly, Jane (2006). ""If These Walls Could Talk": A History of Roble Halls". Sandstone & Tile. 30 (2): 3–14.
- ^"Independent Living (the Row)". Stanford University. Retrieved 12 March 2015.
- ^"Branner Hall". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 23 November 2012.
- ^Joncas, Richard; Neuman, Richard; Turner, Paul Venable (2006). Stanford University. Springer Science & Business Media. p. 117. ISBN .
- ^"$3 Million donation opens door for Stanford dormitory". San Jose Mercury News. September 26, 1989. Retrieved 23 November 2012.
- ^"Manzanita residence hall aims at humanities". Stanford Report. 20 March 2015. Retrieved 7 October 2015.
- ^"Gerhard Casper Quad". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 30 September 2016.
- ^Peacock, Chris (27 February 2019). "Stanford renames buildings for Sally Ride, Carolyn L. Attneave". Stanford News. Retrieved 24 August 2019.
- ^Kadvany, Elena (13 September 2018). "Stanford to replace some, not all campus references to Serra". Palo Alto Online. Retrieved 21 October 2018.
- ^Haddara, Yaser (5 May 1992). "Casa Zapata Celebrates 20 years of history, struggle". Stanford Daily. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
- ^"Stern Hall". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 30 September 2016.
- ^"Toyon Hall". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
- ^"Wilbur Hall". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 7 October 2016.
- ^Huntress, Frank (28 September 1955). "Spanish Names for Wilbur Hall Units Add New Words to Farm Vocabulary". Stanford Daily. Retrieved 7 October 2016.
- ^"Wilbur Hall | Stanford R&DE". rde.stanford.edu. Retrieved 20 October 2018.
- ^"Florence Moore Hall". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
- ^"Chapter 2 - Housing". Stanford's Unofficial Guide. Retrieved 5 February 2015.
- ^"Memorial Resolution: Edgar Eugene Robinson (1887-1977)"(PDF). Stanford University. Retrieved 6 February 2015.
- ^"Sterling Quadrangle". Stanford University. Retrieved 2 February 2015.
- ^"FroSoCo". Residential Education. Stanford University. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
- ^ ab"About Governor's Corner". Residential Education. Stanford University. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
- ^"Lagunita Court". Student Housing. Stanford University. Retrieved 30 September 2016.
- ^"Dining Options". Stanford Residential and Dining Enterprises. Stanford University. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
- ^"Meals on the Row". Residential Education. Stanford University. Retrieved 30 September 2016.
- ^"Small Group Houses". Stanford R&DE. Stanford University. Retrieved 2016-10-01. This reference discusses the Row Houses plus the three Governor's Corner houses: EAST (Treat), Yost and Murray.
Coordinates: 37°25′30″N122°10′45″W / 37.42500°N 122.17917°W / 37.42500; -122.17917
Culture & Campus Life
What the GSB Is Known For
A gorgeous campus setting. Over the past decade, there has been an “arms race” among business schools to build the best and most impressive campuses for management education. Stanford built the Knight Management Center in 2011 to great acclaim. With solar panels visible on every rooftop, the LEED Platinum–certified complex is centrally located within Stanford’s beautiful 8,100-acre campus.
On-campus living. With about half of first-year MBA students living in the nearby Schwab Residential Center, Stanford is one of the few MBA programs that offers a truly immersive residential campus experience. This enables first-year GSBers to really bond with their classmates to develop lifelong friendships and deep networks. Only Harvard Business School houses more of its student body on campus in such a “living-learning” atmosphere.
Down-to-earth student body. Although every member of the Stanford GSB student body is incredibly accomplished, it’s not uncommon to hear students say, “I don’t know why I belong here more than other applicants.” The admissions committee specifically looks for outstanding applicants who show humility and a team spirit, and these attributes are clearly seen in the admitted student body. As a result, its alumni are known for being extremely helpful to current students in offering advice to new entrepreneurs and making valuable connections for job seekers.
Numerous speakers. The GSB is known for attracting many high-profile speakers each year to classes and campuswide events. In the course Leadership Perspectives, for example, a different CEO speaks to the class in every lecture! The speaker series on campus are very popular and well attended, including View from the Top, the Global Speaker Series, and the Expert Speaker Series. The ability to hear directly from such prominent leaders is a key differentiator in campus life at Stanford.
Spotlight on Stanford Graduate School of Business
Often found near the top of the MBA rankings, the Stanford GSB currently holds top position on the FT Global MBA rankings - a title that every business school dreams of. Competition for a seat at the table is high, but those that make it into the Stanford MBA programme can expect a superior education and an unparalleled California experience.
Located just outside of San Francisco, there’s always something to grab your enthusiasm - whether you head into the big city or stick around campus.
Where is Stanford University?
City: Stanford, California (CA)
City population: 13,809, with a metropolitan population of 4,727,357
Climate: warm-summer Mediterranean climate type: winters are cool but not usually cold (Jan avg: 10°C/50°F); summers are warm and dry (Jul avg: 19.4°C/67°F)
San Francisco International Airport (SFO) San Jose Airport (SJC) Time zone: PST from November-March (GMT-8); PDT from March to November (GMT-7)
Stanford University fast facts
University enrollment: 16,424
Living alumni: 220,000+
Graduate students: 7965
A quick look at the latest MBA class
MBA students: 419
International MBA students: 42%
MBA countries represented: 63
Average work experience: 4 years
Average GMAT score: 732
Female MBAs: 41%
What can you study at Stanford University Graduate School of Business?
Currently sitting in MBA’s top spot according to the Financial Times Global MBA ranking, Stanford’s Graduate School of Business clearly shines among its competition. Though there aren’t a range of MS degree options found within the GSB, you can bet the programmes they have offer everything you could want from an MBA.
Stanford MBA Program
2 years, full-time
Stanford MSx Program
1 year, full-time
Stanford GSB MBA job placement
The Career Management Center works one-on-one with each of their students to develop a pathway to success. And, it’s a journey that doesn’t end when you graduate; you can access these services as long as you wish.
At the same time, the school also works closely with MBA recruiters (internships through permanent offers) to develop recruitment strategies and to ensure the best placements for students and employers.
Top GSB-facilitated sources of accepted offers include:
- On-campus interviewing
- Alumni referrals
- GSB job board
- Student club and club events
- GSB-facilitated summer employment
With typically high employment salaries and a large number of entrepreneurs graduating annually, it’s safe to say the support is there, whichever path you choose to follow.
$300,000 : highest reported base salary for a 2018 MBA grad
42% accepted offers came through GSB activities
$145,559 : median base salary for 2018 Stanford MBA grads
95% MBAs receiving offers in 3 months of grad
What's it like to live at Stanford University?
There are a few housing options open to Stanford GSB students, including on-campus apartments available only to GSB students. Securing accommodation in one of these suites does depend somewhat on the timing of your application and you’ll want to get your’s in as soon as possible if you’re hoping to make use of this full-service, easily accessible accommodation. (They really do offer everything from coin-free washers and dryers to a business center and free coffee.)
On the other hand, there are also Stanford on-campus accommodation options which are open to students across their graduate schools - and you can always choose to look for your own off-campus accommodation, though more than half of all graduate students prefer to stay on campus.
GSB housing includes kitchen facilities, though meal plans are also available and there is a full-service dining hall located just across the street from GSB housing at the Knight Management Center.
Stanford is a bicycle-friendly campus and many students opt for this route as the weather is nearly always perfect for it. There are also campus bus services and plenty of shared driving experiences, whether you hail a ride or opt for car-sharing when you need it.
Just about everything you could want is available in and around Stanford campus - and you’ll definitely find yourself heading out to San Francisco for bigger nights on the
READY TO APPLY?
How to get into Stanford University Graduate School of Business
There is no shortage of information available from the school or admissions advisers about crafting the best possible MBA application to Stanford GSB.
And, as it’s currently ranked as the top global MBA programme by the Financial Times, you’ll want to pay close attention to all of the advice on the table. That includes the stipulation from Stanford that you craft your own application, rather than paying someone else to do it (though you can certainly get feedback from any number of sources).
Essentially, however, the Stanford MBA programme is looking for individuals that have: intellectual vitality (quick, creative thinkers that can implement new ideas), demonstrated leadership potential, and “personal qualities” and contributions (you’re your own person and you give back what you can).
Admissions advisers have stated in the past that the absence of one of these (rather indefinable) qualities can’t be compensated for by high test scores, work experience or other quantitative criteria. So, you’ll really want to concentrate on your essays and work with your recommenders to craft a picture of yourself that addresses each area.
That said, Stanford MBAs typically have impressive test scores and other numerical metrics and you’ll want to keep these in mind while putting your application together.
- Average undergrad GPA: 3.72
- Average GMAT score: 732
- Average GRE score: 165
- Average TOEFL score : 113
- Average years of work experience: 4
Application deadlines for 18/19 MBA class
18 September '18
10 January 2019
3 April 2019
13 December '18
28 March 2019
16 May 2019
Acceptance and deposit due
6 February 2019
1 May 2019
5 June 2019
Stanford MBA admissions details
Application fee: $275
Resume: required, though you may apply without work experience
Required essays: 2 with specific guidelines
Recommendations: 2, from work supervisors
GMAT or GRE: required, no min score
GPA: no min specified
Language test: required for those whose undergrad was not completed in English; TOEFL, IELTS and PTE score are accepted
- Min TOEFL score: 100 iBT
- Min IELTS score: 7.0
- Min PTE score: 68
MBA CoA (for 2018/19 academic year)
Living allowance: $32,712
Books and supplies: $1671
Materials and program fee: $1191
Medical insurance: $5511
Health fee: $672
Total CoA for 1 year: $115,836
The cost of attendance doesn’t include the funds you’ll need to complete the Global Experience Requirement (GER) and the cost can range from $2000 to $4000. Your best bet is to budget on the high end so there aren’t any surprises when the GER comes around.
Does Stanford GSB offer scholarships to international students?
Yes! There are need-based fellowships on offer for MBA students for up to $35,000 annually - and international students definitely qualify as long as they meet the criteria. Indeed, around half of all MBAs receive fellowship funding.
Keep in mind that you must demonstrate financial need - and there are some limitations (though hardly grave) regarding the simultaneous use of external scholarships. That said, you can certainly accept any money that comes your way and still qualify for one of these need-based fellowships, you just need to make sure you’re up to date with the GSB policies.
There are also a few full-tuition fellowships available to outstanding students from selected backgrounds and the Graduate School of Business’ website provides a strong listing of sources to check for external scholarships.
The key, as it usually is, is to start early with your application and to explore your financial aid options from the very beginning.
Prodigy Finance international student loans for Stanford University
Prodigy Finance offers loans for international masters students at the Graduate School of Business at Stanford University.
Students from supported countries pursuing MBA programmes that can be completed in less than 2 years are eligible to apply.
- MBA maximum loan amount: up to 90% of the school-provided cost of attendance (tuition plus living expenses)
- MSx maximum loan amount: up to 100% of the school-provided tuition
- Minimum loan amount: $15,000
- All loans disbursed directly to the university according to due dates
GET A LOAN FOR STANFORD GSB NOW
Prodigy Finance also supports loans for Stanford University students pursuing masters degrees in these schools:
Curious to know what you could earn in the long run?
Studying abroad is an investment, and it’s important to know the return on investment of your masters degree. There’s a lot to consider, so we’ve put together a calculator which will help you estimate the potential returns over 20 years. Use our calculator to find out how much you could earn.
Ready to transform your future with a MBA from Stanford GSB?
Prodigy Finance provides loans to international masters students pursuing their masters at the Stanford Graduate School of Business.
MSx Student Housing
Housing stanford gsb
Cities, Housing, and Society Research Group
Schedule for Winter/Spring 2020:
Wednesday January 27th 1:30pm-3pm: Firm Entry Subsidies (Owen Zidar)
Wednesday February 24th 1:30pm-3pm: Neighborhood Effects (Reading Group Meeting)
"THE CHILDREN OF HOPE VI DEMOLITIONS: NATIONAL EVIDENCE ON LABOR MARKET OUTCOMES" by John C. Haltiwanger, Mark J. Kutzbach, Giordano E. Palloni, Henry Pollakowski, Matthew Staiger, Daniel Weinberg. (2020)
"THE SOCIAL SIDE OF EARLY HUMAN CAPITAL FORMATION: USING A FIELD EXPERIMENT TO ESTIMATE THE CAUSAL IMPACT OF NEIGHBORHOODS" by John A. List Fatemeh Momeni Yves Zenou (2020)
Extended Reading List:
Kling, Jeffrey R., Jeffrey B. Liebman, and Lawrence F. Katz. "Experimental analysis of neighborhood effects." Econometrica 75.1 (2007): 83-119.
Chetty, Raj, Nathaniel Hendren, and Lawrence F. Katz. "The effects of exposure to better neighborhoods on children: New evidence from the Moving to Opportunity experiment." American Economic Review 106.4 (2016): 855-902.
Chetty, Raj, and Nathaniel Hendren. "The impacts of neighborhoods on intergenerational mobility I: Childhood exposure effects." The Quarterly Journal of Economics 133.3 (2018): 1107-1162.
Chetty, Raj, and Nathaniel Hendren. "The impacts of neighborhoods on intergenerational mobility II: County-level estimates." The Quarterly Journal of Economics 133.3 (2018): 1163-1228.
Chyn, Eric. "Moved to opportunity: The long-run effects of public housing demolition on children." American Economic Review 108.10 (2018): 3028-56.
Wednesday March 24th 1:30pm-3pm: Egg-Timer Student Presentations
Wednesday April 21st 1:30pm-3pm: Mortgages and Macro Effects (Tim McQuade)
Wednesday May 19th 1:30pm-3pm: Household Finance and Housing (Theresa Kuchler)
Wednesday June 16th 1:30pm-3pm: Migration (Reading Group Meeting)
Schedule for Fall 2020:
Monday September 21st 12pm-1:30pm: Affordable Housing Policy (Reading Group Meeting)
The socio-economic consequences of housing assistanceby Winnie Van Dijk (2020)
Reforming housing assistance by Robert Collinson, Ingrid Gould Ellen, and Jens Ludwig (2019)
Creating Moves to Opportunity: Experimental Evidence on Barriers to Neighborhood Choice by Bergman et al (2020)
Extended reading list:
Autor, David H., Christopher J. Palmer, and Parag A. Pathak. "Housing market spillovers: Evidence from the end of rent control in Cambridge, Massachusetts." Journal of Political Economy 122.3 (2014): 661-717.
Baum-Snow, Nathaniel and Justin Marion. 2009. “The Effects of Low Income Housing Tax Credit Developments on Neighborhoods”, Journal of Public Economics
Diamond, Rebecca, Tim McQuade, and Franklin Qian. "The effects of rent control expansion on tenants, landlords, and inequality: Evidence from San Francisco." American Economic Review 109.9 (2019): 3365-94.
Diamond, Rebecca, and Timothy McQuade. Who wants affordable housing in their backyard? An equilibrium analysis of low income property development. Journal of Political Economy, 127:3: 1063-1117. 2019
Glaeser, Edward L., and Erzo FP Luttmer. "The misallocation of housing under rent control." The American Economic Review 93.4 (2003): 1027-1046.
Rosenthal, Stuart S. "Are private markets and filtering a viable source of low-income housing? Estimates from a “repeat income” model." The American Economic Review 104.2 (2014): 687-706.
Sinai & Waldfogel. “Do Low Income Housing Subsidies Increase the Occupied Housing Stock?” Journal of Public Economics, 89(11-12) 2137-2164 (Dec. 2005)
Monday October 26th 12pm-1:30pm: Urban Economics in Developing Countries (Nick Tsivanidis)
Bryan, Gharad, Edward Glaeser, and Nick Tsivanidis. "Cities in the developing world." Annual Review of Economics 12 (2020): 273-297.
Evaluating the Impact of Urban Transit Infrastructure: Evidence from Bogotá’s TransMilenio by Nick Tsivanidis (2020)
Monday November 9th 12pm-1:30pm: Gentrification (Erik Hurst)
Monday December 14th 12pm-1:30pm: Place-Based Policies (Reading Group Meeting)
Place-based Redistribution by Cecile Gaubert, Pat Kline, and Danny Yagan (2020)
Local economic development, agglomeration economies and the big push: 100 years of evidence from the Tennessee Valley Authority by Kline, Patrick and Enrico Moretti (2014)
Extended Reading List:
Austin BA, Glaeser EL, Summers LH. Jobs for the Heartland: Place-Based Policies in 21st Century America. NBER WP (2018)
Busso, Matias, Jesse Gregory, and Patrick Kline. 2013. Assessing the incidence and efficiency of a prominent place based policy. American Economic Review 103(2), 897-947.
Glaeser, Edward L. and Joshua D. Gottlieb. 2008. The economics of place-making policies. Brookings Papers on Economic Activity 0(1):155–253.
Fajgelbaum, Pablo, and Cecile Gaubert. Optimal spatial policies, geography and sorting. QJE (2020)
P. Kline (2010) “Place Based Policies, Heterogeneity, and Agglomeration American,” Economic Review: Papers and Proceedings
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