research

Johnson BusinessFeed

Christopher Marquis’s co-authored paper recognized for “responsible research”

Christopher Marquis was recognized as a finalist for the 2019 Responsible Research in Management award for his paper published in Organization Science.

Dyson BusinessFeed

Research Recap: Can groundwater conservation policies have unintended consequences?

C.-Y. Cynthia Lin Lawell and Cornell students examine possible perverse consequences of incentive-based programs for agricultural groundwater conservation.

Dyson BusinessFeed

Beyond #MeToo: Re-examining sexual harassment in the workplace

Dean Wooten and co-author Erika James re-examine their original findings amidst a sea of recent sexual assault allegations.

Johnson BusinessFeed

Destinations at Risk: The Invisible Burden of Tourism

Mark Milstein and the Center for Sustainable Global Enterprise co-authored a report describing how destinations must uncover and account for tourism’s hidden costs.

Johnson BusinessFeed

Helping family businesses thrive: SFBI turns five years old

A Cornell-wide program, the Smith Family Business Initiative was founded in 2014 with a $10 million donation from John Smith, MBA ’74, and his wife, Dyan.

Dyson BusinessFeed

The cost of water

Dyson professor Cathy Kling writes and records an audio essay on the costs of water pollution, as featured on a recent episode of Cornell’s Arts & Sciences podcast.

Johnson BusinessFeed

Your new most annoying overachieving coworker is a robot

Johnson economics professor Ori Heffetz co-authors a report examining the effect working alongside robots has on human self-esteem and labor output.

Johnson BusinessFeed

Fintech: What’s real, and what’s hype

Johnson professor Andrew Karolyi and Wharton professor Itay Goldstein discuss a new research initiative that aims to clarify where the actual promise lies regarding fintech.

Dyson BusinessFeed

How federal disaster money favors the rich

Dyson professor Catherine Kling offers insights into the benefit-cost analysis the Army Corps of Engineers does to decide which properties are worth saving after a natural disaster.