The Online diUlus School of Entrepreneurship Offers Transformational Training

The diUlus School of Entrepreneurship embodies the quintessential entrepreneurial spirit that has made America great.

Washington, DC, October 11, 2006 --( A new online international school, the diUlus School of Entrepreneurship was officially rolled out today by its sponsor, CEFE, the Center for Ethics in Free Enterprise, the non-profit division of online university builders Global Academy Online, Inc. Classes are currently being scheduled to begin on the first of each month throughout the calendar year. The class schedule provides for open enrollment and monthly start dates.

CEFE, a ten-year cyberspace veteran think tank, sought the creation of the online diUlus Entrepreneurship School as its latest addition to a large quiver of high-end online education offerings. Named in honor of Alfonse diUlus, an Italian American who migrated to the USA in the 1880's, “it embodies” according to LaFonda Oliver, the Director of Communications, “the quintessential entrepreneurial spirit that has made America great.” This is the second education institution named in honor of Alfonse diUlus, a man who believed in the American dream and the power of continuing education.

The online CEFE School offers both classic and innovative training in the freewheeling and maverick American entrepreneurship style. This is a style and methodology, according to Oliver, that is wrapped in the mantel of 'transformational leadership' to achieve an entrepreneur's objective.

Fred DiUlus, CEO of Global Academy Online and founder of CEFE states that “It is incumbent upon us to define within such an arena how one does entrepreneurial things ethically and still arrive at the gate successfully. This is one of the major differences that separates CEFE's online school from other entrepreneurial studies programs, online or otherwise.”

The School is what Oliver refers to as a total immersion experience. “This is a nice way,” she notes, “of saying it is very intense.” She goes on to say that “we teach how to do entrepreneurial things successfully as well as how to recognize the exceptional and creative entrepreneur among us.”

Tuition has been kept deliberately low to permit students of modest means and those from developing and third world nations the opportunity to participate. All classes include digital reference books, program software, and membership in The Entrepreneurian Society.

“Our hope,” DiUlus notes, “is that the School's graduates will take the training back to their communities and contribute to the economic growth and development of their community. This is particular poignant,” he goes on, “with international learners who can effectively use the training to promote economic development and leadership in their own countries.”

CEFE, Center for Ethics in Free Enterprise
LaFonda Oliver