James O'Rourke IV, an expert in crisis communication, offers his opinion about the Oscar best picture blunder.
Leadership & Workplace Dynamics
The mistake will do lasting damage to PwC's reputation, said James O'Rourke, professor of management at Notre Dame.
McDonald, a marketing major, has received The Luce Scholarship, which provides stipends, language training and individualized professional placement in Asia.
Jia (Jasmine) Hu, assistant professor of management and organization, says small business leaders will benefit from meeting with President Trump.
Shark Tank star explains why women are great entrepreneurs.
Make automobile software open to the public, writes Timothy Carone in this opinion piece for CNBC.
Men are less likely to deviate from gender norms because there are usually harsher punishments when they do, according to research by James Wilkie.
Gratitude can have a powerful impact if leaders and followers are open to giving and receiving gratitude, says Christopher Adkins, teaching professor and director of the Notre Dame Deloitte Center for Ethical Leadership.
In this article for TheStreet.com, James O'Rourke IV, teaching professor of managment, discusses the potential fate of the USPS without its governors.
KPMG CEO Lynne Doughtie and Mendoza Business Ethics Professor Ann Tenbrunsel will discuss issues surrounding ethical leadership that are shaping our business culture and the larger human community. The Nov. 18 panel discussion will be moderated by NBC's Anne Thompson.
Speakers from GE, Google, Spotify and other companies share best practices.
"Donald Trump's rigged-election claim is classic self-handicapping. However, it's important to note that successfully self-handicapping hinges on credibility and believability." — J. Michael Crant, management and organization professor.
When Donald Trump suggested he might not accept "rigged" results of the presidential election, he could be engaging in a classic type of excuse-making called "self-handicapping," according to Michael Crant, professor of management and organization.
World-class marketing leaders recently descended on South Bend, Indiana, for the first-annual Notre Dame Chief Marketing Officer Summit, presented by the Mendoza College of Business and Forbes CMO Network.
Dubbed “Meaningful Marketing: Putting People and Purpose at the Center of Brand Engagement,” the event…
Wells Fargo CEO John Stumpf's generous stock options may have prompted greater risk taking, says Adam Wowak, assistant professor of management.
Ann Tenbrunsel offers tip #4: Reframe the conflict and examine things in ethical terms.
Commentary by Priyank Gandhi, assistant professor of finance, for CNBC.
"Unethical behavior is immensely damaging to a business's future prospects," reports Business News Daily on research by Kaifeng Jiang and Jia Hu.
"Top-notch service is a necessary, but insufficient condition for success,” write management professors Jasmine Hu and Kaifeng Jiang. You need ethics, too.
Forbes cites research by Adam Wowak in examining the potentially profound implications of a boss's political leanings.
Conservative or liberal leanings influence corporate directors' decisions about CEO pay and the extent to which CEOs should be rewarded and penalized for firm performance.
Mike Mannor, associate professor of management & organizations, tells Reuters that Jeff Jones' strong track record will benefit Uber.
Values make a difference when they're discussed and included in performance evaluations, according to research by Edward Conlon, professor of management and organization.
Exceeding expectations is a good thing. But according to new research, it comes with added temptations. Here's what to do when the pressure is on.
Ethical decision-making isn’t always as rational as we often think it is. Here’s how subconscious priming can actually make people more ethical.
We all know that tone at the top is important: without legitimate, committed support from senior management, even the best ethics program will fail.