New research from professors at Bentley, Northeastern and the University of Colorado indicates that while women may be gaining numbers in entry-level positions at accounting firms, they are behind at the executive level.
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Research from Finance Professor Rani Hoitash is highlighted in a discussion of women’s representation in the accounting industry.
New research from Finance Professor Rani Hoitash finds that women represent only 17 percent of audit partners in the United States.
Accounting firms often rank highly for their gender equality efforts but new research suggests that while this may be true in lower positions, women are substantially underrepresented in higher positions.
As American’s opioid epidemic rages, new research from Economics Professor Dhaval Dave points to an effective way to curb early addiction.
Pat Flynn, Trustee Professor of Economics and Management and former dean of Bentley’s McCallum Graduate School of Business, serves as co-chair of the Principles for Responsible Management Education’s Working Group on Gender Equality. In this role she has to date been co-editor of two books on gender equality and two on sustainability issues in business and in management education
As W.B. Yeats, Chinua Achebe and Jared Diamond have all famously noted: things fall apart. Collapse seems inevitable in any system, nothing lasts forever and entropy abounds in the universe. A book by Bentley’s Charlie Hadlock, which won the university’s “Outstanding Scholarly Contribution” award, analyzes the specific types of collapse.
Please peruse the following select examples of our faculty research efforts that have either been published or accepted by leading outlets, as well as examples of awards and honors our faculty have received. For previous lists, click here.
Finance Professor Len Rosenthal explains how Congress, in passing the JOBS Act with provisions for equity crowdfunding, may have overestimated public interest.
Law Professor Marianne DelPo Kulow’s paper in the Harvard Journal on Legislation proposed requiring companies to disclose their payrolls to employees and government regulators, who would be able to flag patterns of bias.