Paul Ryan meets private equity moguls over tax proposal
Accountancy Professor Brad Badertscher found that private-equity backed companies can slash their tax rates by more than half by deducting interest on loans. His 2010 study is quoted in this New York Post story.
New York Post
Why We Were Wrong About Stock Splits
Even if stock splits are likely on the way out, they are not irrelevant, according to research by finance professors Robert Battalio and Shane Corwin.
The Motley Fool
How to stop automakers from cheating on emissions tests
Make automobile software open to the public, writes Timothy Carone in this opinion piece for CNBC.
The US Doesn’t Want Drone Deliveries—So Amazon Took Them to England
“It is unfortunate, almost tragic, that this is being done in the UK and not the US,” says Tim Carone, associate teaching professor.
The Key to Saving May Be in Your Head
"Feeling powerful increases a person’s intent to save and the amount saved," according to a study by Emily Garbinsky, assistant marketing professor.
Shannon Cullinan appointed vice president for finance at Notre Dame
Cullinan is a 1993 Mendoza accountancy major.
Which industries will prosper and which will suffer under President Trump
“Without a doubt, the obvious beneficiaries are defense, transportation and energy,” said Tim Loughran, Mendoza finance professor.
The Washington Post
8 marketing lessons from the 2016 Notre Dame CMO Summit
Speakers from GE, Google, Spotify and other companies share best practices.
Active vs. Passive? Choose Both
EXCERPT It is human nature to take sides. In the case of active and passive, however, not only do I think investors can choose both, but the story of passive’s rise and active’s demise has been greatly exaggerated. It is true that flows into passive strategies have picked up. But U.S. advisers are still allocating 70% of their clients’ assets to active investment strategies, according to our recent survey. Investment flows can be fickle and aren’t always a good barometer for long-term shifts in sentiment.…
The Wall Street Journal
Samsung will stop making the Galaxy Note 7
It's uncommon for a company to handle such a big problem without the help of the Consumer Product Safety Commission, says recall expert Kaitlyn Wowak.
The Washington Post