Crain's Chicago Business profiles Katie Hench MNA '11 about her company, Infiniteach.
Faculty in the Media
In an opinion piece for U.S. News & World Report, Mendoza finance professor Martijn Cremers writes that the pope has a message that extends far beyond capitalism and climate change.
Yes, by about 15 percent, according to a study by assistant marketing professor Frank Germann and covered in the Harvard Business Review.
Fortune reports on research by management professors Adam Wowak, Mike Mannor and Kaitlin Wowak.
Mary Goss, director of Graduate Business Programs, discusses how the Master of Science in Management fits into the b-school landscape in an article for the Financial Times.
Management professors Adam Wowak, Mike Mannor and Kaitlin Wowak found that "CEO option pay was associated with both a higher likelihood of experiencing a recall as well as a higher number of recalls."
A new study by a team of Mendoza experts found that abundant stock option pay for CEOs generally increases the likelihood of experiencing product recalls in the future.
"This is not 2008," Margaret Forster tells WSBT-22 TV about the August 24 Dow crash.
CNBC commentary by James O'Rourke IV, Mendoza management professor.
Subway’s advertising has already moved away from telling the story of Jared Fogle’s weight loss to focusing on their franchises and the notion that a local business is making lunch for its neighbors, marketing Prof. James O'Rourke IV explains in a story for the Los Angeles Times.
Bloomberg Business quotes accountancy Associate Professor Jeffrey Burks about the hidden way to get early financial data on publicly traded U.S. banks.
The Wall Street Journal covers new research by accountancy professors Jeff Burks, Brad Badertscher and Peter Easton.
Accounting Today's Debits & Credits blog covers newly published research by Jeffrey Burks, associate professor of accountancy.
In an article for Accounting Horizons, accountancy Associate Professor Jeffrey Burks reveals the accountancy error rate for nonprofits is almost twice that of similar-sized for-profit corporations.
They're extroversion and conscientiousness, according to 2002 research by management Prof. Tim Judge, who's highlighted in this Business Insider piece.
Business Insider highlights a 2004 study by management Prof. Tim Judge.
Finance Prof. Rich Sheehan talks to ND News about his interest in sports economics.
Do we need the NYSE? Finance Prof. Robert Battalio discusses what we learned from the recent outage in this NPR interview.
Mendoza business reputation expert James O'Rourke IV tells Fox 28 News that he'd be shocked if Fogle ever appears in another Subway ad.
Chris Stevens '74, management adjunct professor, to receive the Harvey G. Foster Award for service to those in need.
"It takes mental effort to keep to our goals, and over time, we get tired and are less conscientious," says marketing Associate Prof. Tim Gilbride.
Research by marketing Associate Prof. Timothy Gilbride shows the likelihood of an unplanned purchase can be as much as 9.6% higher toward the end of the trip.
Viva Bartkus, associate professor of management, is recognized for work with Army in stabilizing post-conflict countries.
In an opinion piece for CNN, finance Prof. Richard Sheehan says the answer to changing FIFA is to close the "money spigots."
NBC News: "Sepp Blatter is Roger Goodell on steroids," said Richard Sheehan, a business professor at the University of Notre Dame who researches banking and the economics of sports — comparing Blatter to the all-powerful NFL commissioner.
Can the USPS save itself? Management Prof. James O'Rourke talks to NPR about what it would take.
The Wall Street Journal interviews Adam Kronk, director of the Deloitte Center for Ethical Leadership, about the Center's annual forum.
Hong Guo, assistant professor of Information Systems for the Mendoza College of Business, writes for The Conversation website.
The Mendoza College of Business expands its Michigan Avenue Campus for graduate and executive business programs.
A failure to anticipate an ethical decision makes men and women more likely to lie or cheat. Scientific American interviews ethics expert and management Prof. Ann Tenbrunsel.