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.
Leadership & Workplace Dynamics
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.
Can't figure out why your co-worker isn't bothered by an abusive boss -- and may even seem to be thriving? New research by Mendoza professor Charlice Hurst examines why "psychopaths" prefer bad bosses.
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.
When you hear the term “psychopath,” you probably picture Charles Manson or Jeffrey Dahmer. Psychologists, however, define it as a personality trait, and we all fall somewhere along a scale from low to high levels of psychopathy.
The 2018 Nonprofit Breakfast Series will take place at Mendoza on the second Tuesday of each month beginning in February, with breakfast from 7 to 8 a.m. and presentations from 8 to 9:30 a.m.
Timothy Hubbard, assistant professor of Management & Organization, speaks with NPR about the role of social responsibility for businesses.
Management professor James O'Rourke IV, who studies the U.S. Postal Service, says one problem of the USPS might be Trump himself.
Mendoza's Dean Shepherd identified as the most prolific author, according to the Journal of Small Business Management.
Business Problem Solving students create industry solutions based on Microsoft HoloLens.
Idris Adjerid studies the economics of privacy and the impact of health information technology on patient outcomes and health-care costs.
Cybersecurity expert Mike Chapple says artificial intelligence isn't the only solution to fixing problems with misleading social media advertising.
International finance expert Jeffrey Bergstrand says Jerome Powell is a risky choice for the economy.
Timothy Hubbard, assistant professor of Management & Organization, discusses his research with NPR.
Certain business environments aren't friendly to jacks-of-all-trades, according to research by Mike Mannor, associate professor of Management & Organization.
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.
Bouqs founders John Tabis (FIN '00) and Juan Pablo Montufar (MBA '07) are changing the way we buy flowers.
“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.
The tax reform proposal’s reduction to homeowner tax subsidies could lead to more people deciding to rent homes, accountancy associate professor Jim Seida writes for Fortune.
Timothy Carone, associate teaching professor of information technology, analytics, and operations, says Silicon Valley needs to admit it doesn't have all the answers.
From Commodore 64 to cybersecurity and business, Chapple's experience has evolved with technology.
Wilmouth was the founder of the National Futures Association and former president and CEO of the Chicago Board of Trade.
Collett-Schmitt, a finance professor, launched Mendoza's first 100% online course for undergraduates.
Marketing professor Elizabeth Moore is regarded for her research on how marketing to children impacts childhood obesity.
O'Rourke is the director of the Fanning Center for Business Communication and founder of Notre Dame's Conference on Corporate Communications.
It’s been 50 years since Notre Dame launched its MBA program, and in that time, the class size has almost tripled, increasing from 50 in 1967 to 131 in 2017. And when the inaugural MBA class arrived on campus, it was comprised entirely of men, whereas today, nearly 30 percent of the classes are comprised of women.* …
"Notre Dame has empowered the evolution of my career over time, giving me the opportunity to partner with gifted colleagues from across the University.”
"This was like an open letter to city leaders saying, 'Who wants Amazon and all our jobs?'" accountancy professor Brad Badertscher told the Associated Press.