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Faculty in the Media
Yes, working for a Bill Belichick or Don Shula can open doors. But it can also hurt you, according to research by Craig Crossland, assistant management professor.
Interestingly, firms often engage in social responsibility and social irresponsibility at the same time, according to research by marketing professor Frank Germann.
Health information exchanges (HIEs) provide information technology solutions that allow patients’ electronic medical records to be shared among otherwise disconnected healthcare organizations. HIE efforts seek to improve efficiency and quality of care, but have raised substantial concerns associated with the privacy of patients’ data.…
Start by examining how much control you actually have in your position, says Charlice Hurst, assistant management professor at Mendoza.
You'll feel better about yourself, and your talents, when you slap on some brand names, according to marketing professor Frank Germann.
New York Times article centers around research by accountancy professor James Seida.
Yes, drafting a celeb to endorse a product can pay off, says Mendoza marketing professor Frank Germann.
The cost of reaching 1,000 people is about $50, explains Frank Germann, assistant professor of marketing.
Management professor James O'Rourke IV weighs in on MetLife's decision on whether to keep Snoopy and the Peanuts as the company plans to sell, spin off or divest to investors in a public offering.
Plunging oil prices mean layoffs, restructurings and consolidation, Mendoza College global energy expert Gianna Bern tells the Associated Press.
And coupling donations with volunteer opportunities enhances the effect.
The management professor has published more than 200 articles in prestigious journals.
Mendoza assistant professor finds brands such as Nike and 3M can cause a placebo effect on performance.
Mendoza finance professor Timothy Loughran says Carlyle should be "ecstatic" about the purchase.
A recent study by Google about team cohesion reinforces research by Mendoza professor Jasmine Hu. Huffington Post story
Jasmine Hu and Kaifeng Jiang, management assistant professors, found when overqualification becomes a norm rather than exception, employees tend to have more favorable reactions toward their own overqualification status and perform better.
"Mining companies are feeling the wrath of the collapse in commodity prices," says Gianna Bern, associate finance professor and expert in global energy markets.
"Management attention should be directed toward enhancing motivation to benefit others," says Jasmine Hu, assistant management professor, regarding her newly published study in the Academy of Management Journal.
CNBC interviews Mendoza Management Professor Tim Judge about the resignation of University of Missouri President Timothy Wolfe.
Drew Mitchell (MBA ’08, FIN ’01) and Mike Doyle (ND ’12) pitch Rent Like a Champion, a business with Notre Dame roots.
A new study by researchers Michael Mannor, Adam Wowak, Viva Bartkus and Luis Gomez-Mejia from the Mendoza College of Business finds that CEOs experience job anxiety as much or more than others, and such anxiety has powerful influences on their judgment and strategic decision-making.
"Companies have to create cultures where abusive supervisors are not acceptable, and they have to implement policies for employees to report being bullied," Assistant Management Professor Charlice Hurst tells the Washington Post.
Turns out, there's not much you can do about it, Assistant Management Professor Charlice Hurst explains to CBS Moneywatch.
Schultz was recognized on the field during the Fighting Irish football game on Oct. 10 and is profiled on the Office of the Provost website.
Mendoza management professors Charlice Hurst, Ken Kelley and Timothy Judge find retaliation and withdrawal by employees can increase subsequent levels of mistreatment.
Crain's Chicago Business profiles Katie Hench MNA '11 about her company, Infiniteach.
In an opinion piece for U.S. News & World Report, Mendoza finance professor Martijn Cremers writes that the pope has a message that extends far beyond capitalism and climate change.
Yes, by about 15 percent, according to a study by assistant marketing professor Frank Germann and covered in the Harvard Business Review.
Fortune reports on research by management professors Adam Wowak, Mike Mannor and Kaitlin Wowak.