Going after Apple means a big name and big dollars, corporate tax expert Brad Badertscher tells the Associated Press.
Faculty in the Media
Mike Mannor, associate professor of management & organizations, tells Reuters that Jeff Jones' strong track record will benefit Uber.
Beware of recall fatigue, says recall expert Kaitlyn Wowak.
Men are more open to purchasing environmental products if their masculinity gets a branding boost, according to research by marketing assistant professor James Wilkie.
Mendoza economist Jeff Bergstrand tells NPR that it won't be easy to bring back manufacturing jobs.
"This is a way to get autonomous cars out there and accepted and increase the adoption rate," says automation expert Timothy Carone.
National Public Radio station WHYY reports on preliminary research by finance professor Paul Gao.
For financially distressed municipalities, it’s good to be in a state that intervenes, according to a new study.
Values make a difference when they're discussed and included in performance evaluations, according to research by Edward Conlon, professor of management and organization.
“The mantra has been to cut spending, reduce head count and wait for higher prices, but it doesn’t look like those are coming any time soon,” energy expert Gianna Bern tells The Wall Street Journal.
New research by finance professor Martijn Cremers reveals big problems with public-sector pension plans.
Women who spend more on cosmetics during an economic downturn might be trying to get ahead at the office, according to a study by researcher McKenzie Rees.
Funds that deviate substantially from the indices they track and that have average holding periods of more than two years perform exceptionally well, according to a study by Martijn Cremers.
Yes, women still buy more makeup in a down economy. But it's for professional reasons now, not just romantic ones, according to a study by McKenzie Rees.
The impact of the biases of anxious bosses can have serious downstream consequences for thousands of employees, shareholders, and stakeholders, Mendoza professors write in Harvard Business Review.
Technology expert Timothy Carone talks to the Associated Press about Tesla's next step.
Get ready for Pokémon Go clones, technology expert Timothy Carone tells the Washington Post.
Technology expert Timothy Carone tells the Associated Press that the game’s success could spur faster development from hardware makers.
Recall expert Katie Wowak explains the three challenges that make food recalls difficult: temporality, supply chain permeation and product information ambiguity.
Michigan Radio interviews Assistant Management Professor Kaitlin Wowak about her research on product recalls.
NPR's Weekend Edition interviews Timothy Carone, Mendoza associate professional specialist in IT, analytics and operations.
Automation expert Timothy Carone's comments to the Associated Press were circulated to more than 500 media outlets.
Automation expert Timothy Carone says transitioning to autonomous systems such as a driverless car will take years of work.
Inc. covers management professor Craig Crossland's research that finds that more women in the boardroom means fewer mergers and acquisitions.
Sherry, a joint professor in marketing and anthropology, is interviewed by EPIC, an organization that promotes the use of ethnographic principles to create business value.
“It’s not just Carlyle’s problem,” finance professor Timothy Loughran tells the Washington Post. “A number of private-equity firms are having difficulties."
According to Ann Tenbrunsel, professor of business administration at Notre Dame and research director of the Institute for Ethical Business Worldwide, “Our research shows that if you frame your decision to include values, you’re much more likely to act in accordance with them.”
Management professor Craig Crossland hypothesizes that the presence of women on boards increases the diversity of viewpoints and results in more complete discussions about the merits of deals.
Management professor Craig Crossland's research about women on corporate boards may mean they are "knocking some business sense into male colleagues," says WaPo's Wonkblog.
Boards with higher female representation are more likely to identify challenges related to a merger or acquisition, according to research by management assistant professor Craig Crossland.