The four-part Fall Nonprofit Breakfast Series concluded Oct. 26 with a collaborative discussion of quantitative and qualitative approaches to program evaluation.
Leadership & Workplace Dynamics
Business ethics professor Joseph Holt reflected on the recent conviction of an Adidas exec and two others on fraud charges in a commentary piece published in the Chicago Tribune.
Business Insider featured Management & Organization professor Charlice Hurst's research in a roundup of studies about psychopaths in the workplace.
Lead author Charlice Hurst, an assistant professor of management in Notre Dame's Mendoza College of Business, said that this is harmful in the long run because it could enable people who are likely to "perpetuate abusive cultures."…
In this episode: Confidence, building.
New research from Mendoza College of Business on confidence says nonverbal cues can help people avoid the social penalties of overconfidence. And, a collaboration between Notre Dame’s School of Architecture and the City of South Bend shows how buildings from the past can help plan for the future.…
The U.S. nonprofit workforce ranks third in size among the 18 major U.S. industries, behind only retail trade and manufacturing. The sector includes a dynamic array of industries, from health care and education, to social services and the arts. And many economic experts foresee strong job growth in the future, as nonprofit sector sees increasing demand for vital services.…
Although confidence can serve as both a blessing and a curse, new research from the University of Notre Dame shows how people can reap the rewards without risking the social penalties for overconfidence.
Leadership doesn’t always carry an executive title. A doctor juggling a busy practice, a lawyer overseeing staff, or even an academic professional can find themselves in demanding business leadership roles, just as any corporate CEO or director.
The goal in a negotiation is to satisfy your interests while improving, or at least not harming, your relationship with your counterpart. World-class negotiators know how to strike the right balance between their own interests and their relationships with their counterparts.…
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.
In a commentary piece for Fast Company, Notre Dame business ethics professor Joseph Holt, who teaches in the Department of Management and Organization in the Mendoza College of Business, examines the corporate leadership model in light of Rex Tillerson's tenure as U.S. Secretary of State. …
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.
Christopher Adkins, the Rex and Alice Martin Director of the Notre Dame Deloitte Center for Ethical Leadership, was interviewed for a story on changing corporate culture and the importance of empathy that appeared in Chief Executive magazine. Adkins is also an associate teaching professor in the Management & Organization Department at Mendoza College of Business. Read the full story here…
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.
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.