"Top-notch service is a necessary, but insufficient condition for success,” write management professors Jasmine Hu and Kaifeng Jiang. You need ethics, too.
Faculty in the Media
Forbes cites research by Adam Wowak in examining the potentially profound implications of a boss's political leanings.
Conservative or liberal leanings influence corporate directors' decisions about CEO pay and the extent to which CEOs should be rewarded and penalized for firm performance.
Finance professor Jeffrey Bergstrand weighs in on trade deal between E.U. and Canada.
Shutting down a power grid is easier than you'd think, says Timothy Carone, a teaching professor in IT, analytics and operations at the University of Notre Dame's Mendoza College of Business.
"Like many precocious teenagers, Uber seems to be going through a bit of a stormy experimental phase," writes Mike Mannor in a Fox News opinion piece.
In a series of seven studies, Mendoza marketing professor James Wilkie found evidence that men may avoid green behaviors in order to protect their masculinity.
Automation expert Timothy Carone discusses robots and other automated technology in the fast food business.
Astrophysicist Timothy Carone tells Bloomberg that the recovery from the blast will be rapid for Facebook and SpaceX.
Self-driving cars will save thousands of lives, says automation expert Timothy Carone.
Because of a stereotype that associates environmental friendliness with femininity, "men may be motivated to avoid or even oppose green behaviors in order to safeguard their gender identity," according to research by James Wilkie.
“Ireland needs Apple more than Apple needs Ireland,” says corporate tax expert Brad Badertscher.
As the EU goes after Apple for unpaid back taxes in Ireland, other U.S.-based companies could be next, says corporate tax expert Brad Badertscher.
Finance professor Jeffrey Bergstrand takes part in panel discussion by Kellogg Institute for International Studies.
Research by marketing assistant professor James Wilkie shows men are more open to environmentally friendly products if their masculinity is affirmed.
Going after Apple means a big name and big dollars, corporate tax expert Brad Badertscher tells the Associated Press.
Mike Mannor, associate professor of management & organizations, tells Reuters that Jeff Jones' strong track record will benefit Uber.
Beware of recall fatigue, says recall expert Kaitlyn Wowak.
Men are more open to purchasing environmental products if their masculinity gets a branding boost, according to research by marketing assistant professor James Wilkie.
Mendoza economist Jeff Bergstrand tells NPR that it won't be easy to bring back manufacturing jobs.
"This is a way to get autonomous cars out there and accepted and increase the adoption rate," says automation expert Timothy Carone.
National Public Radio station WHYY reports on preliminary research by finance professor Paul Gao.
For financially distressed municipalities, it’s good to be in a state that intervenes, according to a new study.
Values make a difference when they're discussed and included in performance evaluations, according to research by Edward Conlon, professor of management and organization.
“The mantra has been to cut spending, reduce head count and wait for higher prices, but it doesn’t look like those are coming any time soon,” energy expert Gianna Bern tells The Wall Street Journal.
New research by finance professor Martijn Cremers reveals big problems with public-sector pension plans.
Women who spend more on cosmetics during an economic downturn might be trying to get ahead at the office, according to a study by researcher McKenzie Rees.
Funds that deviate substantially from the indices they track and that have average holding periods of more than two years perform exceptionally well, according to a study by Martijn Cremers.
Yes, women still buy more makeup in a down economy. But it's for professional reasons now, not just romantic ones, according to a study by McKenzie Rees.
The impact of the biases of anxious bosses can have serious downstream consequences for thousands of employees, shareholders, and stakeholders, Mendoza professors write in Harvard Business Review.