Forbes highlights EGI Haiti, its founder, Stephen Keppel (MARK '03), and the entrepreneurship bootcamp run by Notre Dame MBA candidates.
The KPMG global chairman and ND accounting alum talked about life at a "Big Four" accounting firm and the higher purpose of business during an Oct. 30 lecture.
"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.
While many are aware of Pope Francis’ devotion to solving global problems, especially in regards to poverty, Joseph Zahra highlighted the pope’s sometimes overlooked commitment to amending the administrative and financial structure of the Vatican.
Zahra, the vice coordinator of the Council for the Economy for the Holy See, gave his lecture, titled “Inside the Financial and Administrative Changes in the Vatican: What Pope Francis is Doing and Why,” at the Eck Visitors Center Auditorium on Wednesday. The talk was sponsored by Mendoza College of Business and was open to the public. Cardinal Theodore McCarrick, archbishop emeritus of Washington D.C. and CAPP-USA National Ecclesiastical Counselor, introduced Zahra to kick off the event.…
Here’s Colin Dunn’s story in a nutshell:
Dunn won a car by sinking a hole-in-one during a golf tournament, and he donated the $25,000 cash value back to the charity.
If you think knowing the end of the tale spoils the whole thing, you’re wrong. Dunn’s story is not about golf, or a car, or even the money. It’s about the 10 minutes he held the keys to the shiny black 2015 BMW 428i convertible in his hand and decided what to do.…
CNBC interviews Mendoza Management Professor Tim Judge about the resignation of University of Missouri President Timothy Wolfe.
Colin Dunn (MBA '14) sank an amazing hole-in-one during a charity golf tournament. But it was his decision to donate the entire value of the car that sparked this Washington Post story.
The 2015 Irish Impact Conference featured keynote speaker Andi Phillips, a vice president in the Urban Investment Group at Goldman Sachs.
"The program’s success is based on producing value-driven leaders who live authentically, practice transparency, and build community" — Poets & Quants
Bolivian economist L. Enrique García Rodríguez, chief executive officer of the CAF Development Bank of Latin America, will speak on Thursday (Nov. 12) in the Hesburgh Center auditorium.
In February, Pope Francis gathered with the College of Cardinals and a group of laypersons inside Vatican City’s Synod Hall for a historic event: to receive an update on the financial health of the Holy See.
Until very recently, only the pope and a small group of his closest aides were privy to the details of the Vatican Bank’s financial status. But Pope Francis has made financial reform a top priority, not only opening the books for scrutiny but convening a panel including six highest-caliber lay Catholics. Joseph Zahra, a former chairman of Malta’s Bank of Valletta and director of the island nation’s central bank was selected to serve as chair.…
Drew Mitchell (MBA ’08, FIN ’01) and Mike Doyle (ND ’12) inspire two sharks to invest in Rent Like a Champion. Story from The Observer.
Drew Mitchell (MBA ’08, FIN ’01) and Mike Doyle (ND ’12) pitch Rent Like a Champion, a business with Notre Dame roots.
"I can’t imagine what my path would have been if I’d been tall, lanky, uncoordinated…and hungry," Ruth Riley (EMBA '16, ND '01) testified on Oct. 27.
This year's conference, October 29 and 30, features keynote speaker Andi Phillips from Goldman Sachs.
Notre Dame students give rapid-fire business pitches at Ideas Challenge event on October 6.
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.
The three panelists settling into their chairs on the Jordan Auditorium stage shared athletics as a common background. But almost as soon as introductions were over, it became clear that it was their leadership experience that would make for a lively evening.
“Lessons in Leadership: From the Locker Room to the Boardroom,” held Oct. 16, featured four participants – three panelists and a moderator – who brought a wealth of frank insights about what it takes to lead a team:…
"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.
“There has never been a greater need for outstanding leadership in the investment management industry,” says donor Jim Parsons, a 1996 Mendoza finance graduate.
Anne Thompson moderates a leadership discussion with Muffet McGraw, Ruth Riley and Cathy Engelbert.
The Notre Dame MBA has been named one of the “15 of the Most Innovative MBA Programs” in the nation by Inc. Magazine.
Mendoza management professors Charlice Hurst, Ken Kelley and Timothy Judge find retaliation and withdrawal by employees can increase subsequent levels of mistreatment.
Dan Hesse MBA '77, former chief executive of Sprint, is quoted in Forbes: "I believe Pope Francis should encourage Catholics, and non-Catholics who share his views, to become capitalists and pursue business careers."
Crain's Chicago Business profiles Katie Hench MNA '11 about her company, Infiniteach.
Textron CIO Diane Schwarz '85 talks to CIO.com about Textron's recruiting at and collaborating with the Mendoza College of Business.
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.