Mendoza School of Business

News


  • Latin American Post News logo
    August 9, 2019
    Over-sensationalized scandal can actually be a job saver for strong performing leader

    Latin American Post published an article about research by John Busenbark, assistant professor of management. The research is the first to demonstrate that there is often a disconnect between the perceived and actual severity of a scandal.

    LatinAmerican Post

  • Pressetext logo
    August 9, 2019
    Excessive scandals strengthen executives

    German news site Pressetext published an article about Assistant Professor of Management John Busenbark's research, which analyzed how scandals and their media reporting affect the careers of executives.

    Pressetext

  • logo
    August 7, 2019
    Over-sensationalized scandal can actually be a job saver for strong performing leader

    Scandal gone viral has toppled many a leader, but new research by John Busenbark, assistant professor of management, shows it may have saved some too in an article published by Phys.org.

    Phys.org

  • Washington Times Logo
    August 6, 2019
    AP Explains: How a ‘currency war’ could weaken US economy

    Finance Professor Jeffrey Bergstrand gives a historical perspective on the effect tariff wars have on the economy in a Washington Times article. The US trade conflict with China escalated and threatens to destabilize the global financial system.

    Washington Times

  • Associated Press Logo
    August 6, 2019
    How a ‘currency war’ could weaken US economy

    Finance Professor Jeffrey Bergstrand gives a historical perspective on the effect tariff wars have on the economy in an article for AP News. The US trade conflict with China escalated and threatens to destabilize the global financial system.

    Associated Press

  • The Hill Logo
    August 2, 2019
    Why having only one woman in the workplace is an issue for everyone

    Management and Organization's Joseph Holt wrote an opinion piece for The Hill about businesses that only have one woman working there. A recent report suggests the problems women typically experience at work are magnified when there's only one in the workplace or in a group.

    The Hill

  • company logo
    August 1, 2019
    Everyone’s Social Security Number Has Been Compromised. Here’s How To Protect Yourself.

    Following breaches at Capital One, Equifax and a slew of other financial and healthcare organizations, there’s little doubt that your social security number has been compromised, say cybersecurity experts. “It's totally reasonable to assume that your social security number has been compromised at least once, if not many times,” says Mike Chapple, associate teaching professor of information technology, analytics and operations.

    Forbes

  • logo
    August 1, 2019
    Study finds mutual fund managers use their networks for info on insider trades

    New research by professor of finance Huaizhi Chen found that these tracked insider trades can predict future firm returns, with the stocks bought by a fund manager after a tracked insider buy outperforming other firm purchases.

    Phys.org

  • Fast Company logo
    August 1, 2019
    Your Social Security number has already been hacked. Why do we still have them?

    Despite a wealth of security breaches and the fact that the numbers were never particularly secret, plenty of institutions still treat them like passwords. In an email to Fast Company, Mike Chapple, an associate teaching professor of IT, analytics and operations writes, “This widespread sharing of our Social Security Numbers makes them completely unsuitable for use as proof of our identities.”

    Fast Company

  • New York Wall Street street sign
    July 28, 2019
    If index funds take over, who else can survive?

    Dean and professor of finance Martijn Cremers's opinion on the opportunities for active fund managers was referenced in a Wall Street Pit article.

    Wall Street Pit