New research from the University of Notre Dame shows the loss of city newspapers affects more than those nostalgic for print — it also leads to poorly run government and higher costs.
New research from the University of Notre Dame, Indiana University and the University of Minnesota shows such competition-inducing regulations may encourage companies to relax quality standards during the manufacturing process, which may put more patients at serious health risk due to lower-quality products and more product recalls
Researchers found that firms operating regionally through downstream commercialization activities can offer complementary assets to the upstream R&D activities that help protect the firms’ intellectual property.
New research from Martijn Cremers may have regulatory implications, and can inform the debate regarding dual-class stock financing.
Jim Seida says regardless of the Supreme Court’s decision, the outcome will affect retailers, consumers and state tax collections.
Mike Chapple, associate teaching professor of IT, analytics and operations in Notre Dame’s Mendoza College of Business, says the hacking was sophisticated, clever and carefully designed to appeal to specific professors.
As companies pressure auditors to lower their fees as a way to reduce costs, auditors place greater emphasis on more-profitable non-audit services, such as consulting, which can negatively impact audit quality.
Bottoming out as a result of job loss can be necessary before finding the radical solution that will lead to a new work identity, according to new research from the University of Notre Dame.
Marketing and advertising can benefit, according to research by Hong Guo and Sarv Devaraj.
Research by Timothy Hubbard, assistant management professor, explains how social approval assets can affect stakeholder perception.
Certain business environments aren't friendly to jacks-of-all-trades, according to research by Mike Mannor, associate professor of Management & Organization.
“CEOs running firms with higher levels of CSR are 84 percent more likely to be dismissed when financial performance is poor," says Timothy Hubbard, management and organization assistant professor.
Research by Idris Adjerid and Corey Angst shows an estimated $3 billion annual reduction in spending if HIEs were to be implemented nationally.
Research by Brittany Solomon, research assistant professor of management and organization, shows that we can use our perceptions of others to work toward positive outcomes.
Research by accountancy professor Jeffrey Burks (FIN '97) suggests that companies that fire auditors after the second quarter may have something to hide.
It's best to hire a manager that complements the strengths of an existing team, according to new research by management and organization professor Jasmine Hu.
When Donald Trump suggested he might not accept "rigged" results of the presidential election, he could be engaging in a classic type of excuse-making called "self-handicapping," according to Michael Crant, professor of management and organization.
“This situation ... does portend a future for companies and citizens that they have no control over their online content,” explains data security expert Timothy Carone.
"Top-notch service is a necessary, but insufficient condition for success,” write management professors Jasmine Hu and Kaifeng Jiang. You need ethics, too.
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.
Men are more open to purchasing environmental products if their masculinity gets a branding boost, according to research by marketing assistant professor James Wilkie.
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.
Automation expert Timothy Carone says transitioning to autonomous systems such as a driverless car will take years of work.
Each year, an estimated 48 million Americans get sick – sometimes mortally – from an all-too-common source: food-borne pathogens. Even as the industry looks for ways to curb this burgeoning trend, a new University of Notre Dame study find that just being able to trace a product through its supply chain is at once critical, and difficult.…