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Media Tap Bentley Experts
This article originally appeared in the Bentley Magazine.
‘Conscious Capitalism’ is Not an Oxymoron
“Conscious Capitalism is a way of thinking about capitalism and business that better reflects where we are in the human journey, the state of our world today, and the innate potential of business to make a positive impact on the world.”
Raj Sisodia, Professor of Marketing (writing with Whole Foods CEO John Mackey)
Harvard Business Review, January 14, 2013
Meet the Blogger Who May Have Just Saved the American Economy
“The economist who deserves the most credit for taking a wonky idea and making it mainstream is Bentley economics professor Scott Sumner, who writes the blog The Money Illusion.”
Business Insider, September 14, 2012
The Flipped Classroom: It’s Got to Be Done Right
“…I am not advocating that online videos have the power to replace the instructor or the textbook. I do advocate, however, that instructors create opportunities for active learning through discovery and involvement, rather than creating an environment where students are passive.”
Mark Frydenberg, Senior Lecturer in Computer Information Systems
The Huffington Post, December 14, 2012
Reframing Hospice Care
“… a name change is not going to solve the essential problem hospices face: They are associated with death. The larger hurdle is going to be shifting awareness and acceptance of impending death . . . .”
Susan Dobscha, Associate Professor of Marketing
The Boston Globe, November 19, 2012
Creating a Cross-Disciplinary Course in Sustainability
“By teaching basic scientific concepts in the context of real-world problems, we are attempting to show students the importance of scientific literacy to business and society, as well as to their personal lives.”
David Szymanski and Rick Oches, Professors in Natural and Applied Sciences
PRIMEtime blog, September 24, 2012
Check out the latest media coverage of Bentley stories.
The Yawkey Foundations have recognized Bentley University’s longstanding commitment to service-learning and awarded the university $500,000 to educate students to effectively lead nonprofit organizations and expand student efforts to help community groups.