Exciting news! Charitable gift annuity rates have increased this year, making the payout rates you'd receive the highest in 16 years. Get the details to lock in these great rates and get fixed, reliable income for life.
Six students share how they live out Texas A&M University’s core values.
Southwest Airlines Chief Commercial Officer Ryan Green ’99 reflects on his 20-year journey from entry-level to executive.
From artificial intelligence and space flight to education and aging, Texas A&M University researchers tackle 12 questions about our future.
A new partnership between Mays Business School and Texas A&M University Athletics helps athletes keep scoring well beyond their playing days.
Laura ’86 and Johnny Campanello ’86 created scholarships to honor their parents for supporting them through a hurricane and beyond.
Entrepreneur Mike Francis ’06 is improving the lives of current and future generations with his bright ideas.
Mays Business School professor Dr. Xenophon Koufteros breaks down the complicated world of supply chains.
Mays Business School's Strategic Philanthropy course has distributed more than $1 million in funds to support local nonprofits and charities.
They’ve been spicing up your favorite dishes for decades. But behind Bolner’s Fiesta Brand and its quest for superior seasoning lies a family history that informs the company and its Aggie leaders to this day.
How a chance encounter with an incoming student helped me find my home in Aggieland.
An innovative new program in Mays Business School preps students for careers in the tech industry.
A new partnership between Mays Business School and Texas A&M University Athletics trains athletes to keep scoring well beyond their playing days.
Thanks to a lead $7.5 million gift from Wayne Roberts ’85 ’86, Mays Business School students will soon learn in a new state-of-the-art building.
Texas A&M University supply chain expert Dr. Xenophon Koufteros shares how your company can promote health in its own supply chain process.
…a new building on West Campus will soon welcome Mays Business School students?
A healthy Ashby Yates ’44 was safely delivered 10 weeks prematurely thanks to the expertise of Dr. Bethany Kolb ’87. In appreciation, Ashby’s proud parents, Lexie ’17 and Trey Yates ’17, are honoring Kolb with a scholarship.
Step inside the curious world of faculty and staff who have made their offices uniquely their own.
Faculty from across disciplines track the socioeconomic trends affecting the workplace today and tomorrow.
Brett Graham ’87 ’92 has parlayed his love of science into a rewarding career in marketing and technology.
…students in Mays Business School manage major investment portfolios?
Cigna CEO David Cordani ’88 uses servant leadership to help employees and wounded veterans run their best race yet.
A country star who drove a bus around campus. An Aggie Dance Team captain who became a soap opera staple. National reporters who got their start at The Battalion. Eight extraordinary former students share life-changing lessons from their time at Texas A&M.
Sally and John Cox ’81 find purpose in selflessly serving veterans, Aggies with intellectual and developmental disabilities, and
any person in need.
The first Aggie 100 Career Fair allowed hundreds of students to network with Aggie businesses in numerous industries.
These childhood friends-turned-entrepreneurs are putting their Texas A&M University skill sets to use as founders of Einstein Moving Company.
Myrtle Jones creates a Foundation Excellence Award to encourage more Black students to pursue accounting degrees.
Senior President’s Endowed Scholar Lacey Pattie ’22 is making sound waves on campus.
With restaurants touting big portions and exceptional service, Harris Pappas ’66 and his brothers made their name famous across the country. As Pappas Restaurants aims to rebound from its hardest chapter yet, its co-founder remembers the dream that started it all.
Sharron Ann Sibley empowered women to pursue financial freedom and honored her inspiring father by creating a scholarship in his name.
Accounting department head Dr. Nate Sharp wanted to expand opportunities for Black accounting students. A relationship with PwC is making it happen.
Through a planned gift to multiple areas of Texas A&M University, Michael B. Cox ’77 is investing in the future of Aggieland.
See how you can “pass it back” this year by volunteering your time and expertise on campus to make a difference in the lives of students.
Relive some of last year’s Aggie achievements through photos.
A $20 million gift from Adam C. Sinn ’00 will support students and programs in Mays Business School’s Department of Finance.
A planned gift from Barbara and Donald Zale ’55 will support the Corps of Cadets, the Center for Retailing Studies and the College of Liberal Arts.
The Garcia family’s generational giving to Texas A&M University strengthens their bond to Aggieland and one another.
Brian Miller ’80 pays it forward by endowing President’s Endowed Scholarships for Mays Business School students.
Read what deans and leaders across campus are resolving to do in 2021 to increase opportunities for Aggieland's students, faculty and staff.
By utilizing gift-matching programs like Michelle '88 and Todd Steudtner ’87, you can generate extra financial support for Texas A&M.
Gifts to the campaign created 127 new endowed chairs, professorships and fellowships that support faculty, whose boundless creativity and curiosity are changing the world.
Three-time Aggie graduate Eli Jones ’82 ’86 ’97 has led Mays Business School to new heights as dean during the Lead by Example campaign.
Women graduates of the Mays Business School are making their mark - leading in industry, earning recognition and supporting the next generation.
Learn how chairs, professorships and fellowships support researchers and faculty members who contribute to Texas A&M University’s excellence.
Couple establishes full-ride scholarship endowment; Cushing Library receives rare map collection; Chick-fil-A owner gives back; husband honors late wife's legacy.
The North Dallas Bank & Trust Co. committed $1 million to support the Commercial Banking Program in Texas A&M University’s Mays Business School.
During the Lead by Example campaign, countless individuals chose to honor their loved ones through honorary or memorial gifts. Here are six of their stories.
Texas A&M has more Fortune 100 corporate CEOs than any other university.
The initial investment of a planned gift made by Peggy and John Hill '44 in 1987 has nearly doubled and is now making a powerful impact on campus.
What’s in your backpack? We asked scholarship recipients to share the mementos, good luck charms and other interesting items they carry with them from class to class.
Couples establish gifts for the McFerrin Center for Entrepreneurship, the Bush School of Government and Public Service, and the College of Architecture; Chilifest gives endowed scholarship.
Bob Jordan ’85, executive vice president of corporate services at Southwest Airlines, and his wife, Kelly ’86, talk low fares, high standards and preserving what matters most in the midst of growth.
Reynolds and Reynolds expands its relationship with Texas A&M by committing a $4 million gift to name the Sales Leadership Institute.
Meet four Texas A&M faculty and staff members who established planned gifts as another way of giving back to the university.
Bret Baccus ’89 creates a bequest to establish a Foundation Excellence Award scholarship and support the Mays CBA Fellows Program.
Meet Dr. Junuthula Reddy and five other Texas A&M faculty and staff members who are shaping the university they call home by giving back.
Couples create memorial scholarships and a professor of practice in engineering; former student gives first endowed gift for the School of Innovation.
Mays Business School’s Strategic Philanthropy course teaches students the principles of generosity and philanthropy.
Endowment fuels training cruises; doctor honors late wife’s legacy; gift for Sales Leadership Institute; former student supports the Corps of Cadets.
The Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo provides thousands of students across the state with financial aid, creating an extensive, undeniable impact at Texas A&M University.
Fat Tire Bike Tours founder David Mebane ’98 on exploring the world and running his international business of fun.
Shane Frazier ’98 makes an IRA beneficiary gift to support Mays Business School.
John R. Carmichael III ’73 created a gift in his will to support the Mays Business School Master of Real Estate Program.
Sam and Barney Gershen ’69 support students in the Corps of Cadets and Mays Business School on their journey through Texas A&M.
Aggie couple Shannon ’86 and Wayne Roberts ’85 create largest planned gift in Mays Business School history.
Tax tips from Andy Beakey ’84, a member of the Texas A&M Department of Accounting Advisory Council and tax partner at Ernst & Young.
A competitive finance program in Mays Business School helps students reach their Wall Street ambitions.
First scholarship for EnMed; gift supports Women’s Resource Center; students establish Barbara Bush memorial scholarship.
Former Rackspace CEO and Chairman Graham Weston ’86 has his sights set on transforming downtown San Antonio into a prominent tech hub.
Tyler Merrick ’00 is changing the world, one pack of gum at a time.
Plano couple taps corporate matching funds to establish scholarships for engineering and business students.
Mays Business School turns 50 years old this year. A celebration is scheduled for Sept. 7-8 that offers programming for current and former students.
Construction science students study in England; researchers restore Alamo cannons; Aggie Replant coordinates annual tree planting day.
A conversation with Dr. Leonard Berry, a thought leader on health care service quality.
Couple supports new dentistry facility; gifts fund Mays Innovation Research Center; Aggie Parents of the Year establish construction science scholarship.
Recent multimillion-dollar gifts will establish Texas A&M University as one of the nation’s leading schools for aspiring entrepreneurs.
Accounting department naming underway; Pilgrim’s Corp. funds poultry feed mill renovation; Cathy and Bill Davis ’75 endow student conference; Nobel laureate David Lee supports quantum studies.
The Texas A&M Foundation has received two gifts totaling $4 million in a campaign to name the Department of Accounting in honor of James J. Benjamin.
Commitments from the Mays Family Foundation and the Charles Koch Foundation establish the Mays Innovation Research Center at Mays Business School.
Arthur McFerrin Jr. will continue to inspire Aggies through the renaming of Mays Business School’s Center for New Ventures and Entrepreneurship.
Couple asks wedding guests to donate in lieu of gifts; gift helps veterans pursue entrepreneurial dreams; Santa surprises two siblings with endowed scholarships; couple funds study abroad scholarships.
The M.B. Zale Leadership Scholars Program in Mays Business School prepares students like Stephanie Martinez ’16 for successful careers in retailing.
The Texas A&M Foundation has received a commitment of $25 million from the Mays Family Foundation.
From funding initiatives in Mays Business School to serving Breakaway Ministries, Kay ’02 and Jerry Cox ’72 dedicate time and resources to Texas A&M.
Reta Haynes establishes dean’s chair; Rochelles fund veterinary equipment; gift boosts Commercial Banking Program; Clay Bright ’78 creates scholarships for middle-income students.
Young couple creates planned gift for Muster; charitable gift annuity will support Corps scholarships; endowment for Engineering Success Program aids Regents' Scholars; father honors son's memory with President's Endowed Scholarship.
Construction begins on The Gardens at Texas A&M; new life for Riverside Campus; philanthropy course teaches students about nonprofits; architecture majors design mockups for Dallas Mavericks' practice facility.
Two Aggie engineers finance an unprecedented collaboration between the colleges of business and engineering to ensure that Texas A&M graduates remain leaders in the energy sector.
Powells establish gift for geosciences field camp; Couple and son fund fellowship for Texas Panhandle business students; siblings endow scholarship to honor parents.
Naval officer commits a Corps scholarship; College of Medicine receives $1 million gift; Houston Aggie Mothers’ Club creates HelpLine endowment.
He’ll always remember Texas A&M the way it was “back when,” but Earle Shields Jr. ’41 also supports the university’s future through gifts for faculty and students.
TexAgs is proud to provide an outlet that inspires community, networking and good old-fashioned fun.
The Texas A&M Foundation honored Donald Zale and Gerald Ray with a Bugle Call at the Texas A&M vs. Nevada football game on Sept. 19.