The CEO and founder of Dynamics Search Partners, Keith Mann, has announced the Keith and Keely Mann Scholarship for Professional Achievement. This purpose of this award is to recognize future business leaders that demonstrate innovation. Partnered with Uncommon Schools, Keith and Keely Mann are honored to offer this scholarship opportunity.
Keith Mann knows
what it takes to be successful, starting the Alternative Investment Practice in 2002 within Dynamics Executive Search by identifying a need in in the search community to better serve a quickly growing hedge fund industry. His success led to
an expansion of his company in the private equity industry, and in 2009, he established Dynamics Search Partners
. DSP is a leading executive search firm that caters solely to alternative investment firms.
“We want to support the Uncommon Schools’ goal of preparing low-income students to not only attend, but graduate from college and go on to succeed professionally using their degree,” stated Keith Mann in a recent interview.
This scholarship will be available each year to a graduating senior for one of the Brooklyn-based high schools that are within Uncommon Schools’ area. In order to apply, applicants will have to write a 1,000-word essay on how obtaining a college degree will assist them in achieving the professional goals they have established for themselves.
Joe Frick, college counselor at the Uncommon Charter High School, stated, “We are grateful to Keith and Keely Mann for implementing this generous scholarship program at our school.” He also stated that, “This scholarship will help to ensure that one of our students has the means to attend a four-year college.”
Uncommon Schools manages excellent urban charter public schools that are designed to minimize the achievement gap and prepare students from low-income families for successfully completing and graduating from college. In the 2015-2016 school year, Uncommon Schools manages a network that consists of 44 charter public schools and over 14,000 students in New York, Massachusetts, and New Jersey.