Club Leadership

Club Leadership

As a Club Officer at MIT Sloan, you shoulder a big responsibility.

Club Officers serve and support their fellow students, alumni, and the overall mission of the School by leading a vital part of the student experience and managing relationships and collaboration with internal and external Sloan stakeholders.

Being a Club Officer

As Club Officers, you can benefit tremendously from this leadership opportunity by using it as a hands on management experience. By leading projects and teams, practicing effective communication, managing budgets, and resolving conflicts, you can further develop your portfolio of professional and personal skills.

We urge you to take your roles seriously, and also take pride in being a Club Officer!

Core Student Leadership Framework

Equity & Inclusion

Develop an equity-minded and inclusive lens through which students conceptualize and practice leadership.

Strategy & Reasoning

Identify opportunities for growth or improvement and strategically plan for the sustained and ethical practice of leadership.

Building & Maintaining Relationships

Build and maintain relationships to positively shape their communities at MIT Sloan and beyond.

Executing Change

Demonstrates initiative and follow through to achieve positive change through collaboration and the leadership process.

  • Examples in Action: Equity and Inclusion

    • Ensures that all events are accessible by all relevant members of the community.
    • Group leadership reflects the diversity of MIT and MIT Sloan.
    • Being open to perspectives of others who come from different personal or professional backgrounds than one's own.

  • Examples in Action: Strategy and Reasoning

    • Understands how the club contributes to MIT Sloan as a whole.
    • Flexible when there is a need to change, reprioritize, or shift focus or goals.
    • Helps develop, shape and articulate a compelling long-term vision to ensure longevity of the group.

  • Examples in Action: Building and Maintaining Relationships

    • Seeks opportunities to collaborate with others at MIT, MIT Sloan, Greater Boston area, etc.
    • Team members have shared goals.
    • Shares knowledge, assistance, and guidance to help others learn while getting the job done.
    • Distributes tasks equitably to promote team learning and shared success.

  • Examples in Action: Executing Change

    • Demonstrates innovation in programming, initiatives, or other aspects of the group's mission.
    • Develops and communicates a clear and compelling vision that moves others to act.

Club Handbook

Tips, tricks, and resources to help develop your club leadership skills

Planning a C-Function

C-Function's are cultural themed events co-hosted by a club and the Student Life Office

Planning a Trek

Do you like to travel? Plan your own domestic or international trek