Mari-Klara Stein, graduate of the Bentley PhD program in Business, recently won the 2016 CIONET “European Research Paper of the Year” award with three colleagues, Bentley’s University Distinguished Professor and former Provost, Bob Galliers, former Bentley Professor and PhD Director, Sue Newell, and Erica Wagner from Portland State University.
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Bentley University’s Co-Provost and Dean of Arts and Sciences Daniel Everett talked with us recently about a wide range of topics, including being featured in a new book by Tom Wolfe, two of his own upcoming books, the importance of studying the origins of language, and the value of a fusion approach to business education.
When a deadly virus strikes, an earthquake erupts, or biological agents are released, governments respond. Officials develop solutions to the crisis because, as all can see, the need is evident. A better game plan: anticipate risks, even those not easily identifiable, and prepare beforehand.
Thanks to a grant from the U.S. Department of Energy, Michael Walsh, a research fellow in Bentley's Center for Integration of Science and Industry, is developing a business commercialization plan to use industrially cultivated algae for production of energy, animal feed and even human food.
Gender inequalities remain in boardrooms throughout the corporate world, despite increasing evidence that diversity on corporate boards is good for business, and despite the fact that women account for over 85% of consumer expenditures and trillions of dollars in spending annually worldwide.
Have you ever wished you could make your favorite watch or pair of shoes like new again? Although such refurbishing services are available from certain companies, more often than not products we buy (and like) are disposed or recycled rather than refurbished, either because there is no other alternative, or because of a strategy known as planned obsolescence.
Hosted by the Dean of Business, the Dean of Arts and Sciences, and the Jeanne and Dan Valente Center for Arts and Sciences, the Bentley community recently came together to toast faculty members who have published a book in the past academic year (2015-2016). Books and covers were on display for guests to peruse and enjoy.
A study conducted by Economics Professor David Livingston examines the impact of incentives on student exam scores.