In the Media

Marketplace logo
Dyson BusinessFeed

August’s trade gap was the biggest in 14 years. That’s probably good news.

Professor Eswar Prasad says rising imports to U.S. shores is a bright spot for the current economic recovery.

The Economist logo
Dyson BusinessFeed

Outright bans can sometimes be a good way to fight climate change

Which comes first, the electric car or the charging station? Research by Professor Shanjun Li delves into this symbiotic relationship and green auto sales.

Market Watch logo
Johnson BusinessFeed

Opinion: Let Bezos and Musk make billions. Just force them to share a little with the rest of us.

Professor Emeritus Bob Frank argues that increasing the capital gain tax could make money available to help many aspects of our society.

Skift logo
SHA BusinessFeed

Hilton, Hyatt and others pull back the curtain on making hygiene more than theater

SHA Dean Kate Walsh discusses cleanliness and communication as hotel brands leverage sanitization as a selling point following a harsh travel year.

Financial Times logo
Johnson BusinessFeed

The Masters in Management’s fight for US recognition

Johnson Dean Mark Nelson points to the value of a Masters in Management as current high-level employment opportunities remain few and far between.

Clear Admit logo
Johnson BusinessFeed

Admissions Director Q&A: Cornell Johnson

Eddie Asbie, interim executive director of admissions & financial aid at Johnson is featured in this MBA program Q&A series.

Forbes logo
SHA BusinessFeed

Council Post: Four travel and hospitality trends emerging from the pandemic

SHA Dean Kate Walsh says that health safety and cleanliness will be the biggest differentiators in the near future of the hospitality industry.

Investor Place logo
SHA BusinessFeed

3 electric car stocks pushing the envelope

Elena Belavina, assistant professor at SHA, says future trends and going electric is more than just purchasing an electric car.

MSN logo
SHA BusinessFeed

Are cruises to nowhere the way to resume sailing?

SHA professor Robert Kwortnik, a cruise expert, says that trips to no where could be a solution for the industry hit hard by COVID-19.