A fall 2018 conference at the University of Notre Dame’s Mendoza College of Business will explore the ethical issues arising from the use of AI in business and larger culture. “Artificial Intelligence and Business Ethics: Friends or Foes?” will take place Sept. 19-20 on the University campus.
Tim Hubbard, an assistant professor in the Department of Management & Organization at Notre Dame's Mendoza College of Business, was quoted in a CNBC story about the decision by Starbucks executive chairman Howard Schultz to step down.
Business ethics professor Joseph Holt, who teaches in the Department wrote an opinion piece for Fox News about talk show host Samantha Bee's vulgar reference to Ivanka Trump. Read the full commentary here.
The Time Warner 2016 corporate social responsibility report includes the aspiration that the company’s original content “helps to deepen the conversation on issues that matter in society.” Bee had the opportunity to do that with respect to the pressing immigration issue. Criticizing President Trump or Ivanka Trump is fine, if Bee believes such criticism is needed, but why do it with a sexist slur?…
The current business research model is unsustainable. That's why it's critical that schools realign their incentives to encourage faculty to produce credible research that is useful to society.
The University of Notre Dame’s Mendoza College of Business recently announced its annual list of Office of the Dean Mission Awards, which honor one or more faculty members for a specific research study that contributes to the common good.
The award is in recognition of Mendoza’s mission "to build a premier Catholic business school that fosters academic excellence, professional effectiveness and personal accountability in a context that strives to be faithful to the ideals of community, human development and individual integrity." A committee made up of the chairs from each of the College’s five academic departments — Accountancy; Finance; IT, Analytics, and Operations; Management & Organization; and Marketing — along with the associate dean for faculty and research, select research papers that advance the mission. Each award provides $1,000 in cash.…
Nobel Prize-winner Muhammad Yunus explains how social business leads to "super-happiness," why it's important to think big and start small, and why we're all entrepreneurs.
Mike Chapple wrote a commentary piece for Fortune about privacy regulation in light of the recent Facebook scandal. Chapple serves as academic director for the Master of Science in Business Analytics program at Mendoza College of Business and is an associate teaching professor in the Department of Information Technology, Analytics, and Operations. Read the full article here…
Business ethics professor Joe Holt wrote a piece for CNBC following the release of former FBI director James Comey's book "A Higher Loyalty: Truth, Lies and Leadership."
Christopher Adkins was interviewed for a Wall Street Journal piece on improving ethics in organizations. Adkins is the Rex and Alice Martin Director of the Notre Dame Deloitte Center for Ethical Leadership and an associate teaching professor in the Management & Organization Department. Read the full story here…
Three experts in corporate fraud will present their unique perspectives and experience from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 6 in the Downes Club, located on the seventh floor of Corbett Family Hall.
Three experts in corporate fraud will present their unique perspectives and experience as part of “Fraud Day” at the University of Notre Dame’s Mendoza College of Business. The event will take place 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. April 6 in the Downes Club, located on the seventh floor of Corbett Family Hall.
Timothy Carone, associate teaching professor at Mendoza College of Business, was interviewed for an Associated Press article about Facebook's data mining fallout.
Joseph Holt, a management teaching professor at Mendoza College of Business, was interviewed for a Washington Post story about how business continue to cut ties with the NRA or change their firearms sales policies.
Joseph Holt, a management teaching professor at Mendoza College of Business, was interviewed for a story on the impact of Dick's Sporting Goods decision to stop selling assault-style weapons, high-capacity magazines and guns to buyers under 21.
Chris Stevens' Principles of Management students practice the mission of Mendoza by helping nonprofit organizations, local businesses and other causes. Their current projects include the Logan Center and a 15-year-old victim of the Parkland school shooting.
Mendoza College of Business alumnus Bob Burke spoke at an Ethics Week event on Feb. 12 (Monday) in the Stayer Center. Shortly after graduating in 1994 and taking a job as a business analyst for Arthur Andersen, he founded a nonprofit that provides free tax preparation assistance to low-income families. He pitched the idea as a way to help young employees at the firm develop professionally as they learned to work with a different demographic. The program, now called Ladder Up, also includes other financial programs to help people climb out of poverty and has expanded to other cities in the U.S. In Chicago alone it has provided more than $529 million in economic benefits to more than 297,000 residents. He encouraged students to take a chance and do something different and to consider taking a year and working at a nonprofit after graduation.…
Notre Dame Ethics Week 2018, "Lead Local, Lead Global," will feature entrepreneurs, civic leaders and others who exemplify the power of local leadership in advancing the greater good.
Students write and present international ethics cases that are headed for wider distribution.
Timothy Hubbard, assistant professor of Management & Organization, speaks with NPR about the role of social responsibility for businesses.
One thing to consider: Is the doxxing being done with a positive moral purpose?
Sports economy expert RIchard Sheehan discusses the practice and principles of ticket scalping.
Social media platforms can't dwell on last year's fake news battles, technology expert Timothy Carone writes for CNBC.
Cybersecurity expert Mike Chapple says artificial intelligence isn't the only solution to fixing problems with misleading social media advertising.
CEOs of socially responsible companies are 84% more likely to be fired than other CEOs, according to research by Timothy Hubbard, assistant 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.
Business ethics professor Joseph Holt argues that Tim Sloan lacks credibility to get Wells back on the straight and narrow.
Timothy Carone, associate teaching professor of information technology, analytics, and operations, says Silicon Valley needs to admit it doesn't have all the answers.