Thought Leadership

Worker at computer with production line
Dyson BusinessFeed

Research: Technology Is Changing How Companies Do Business

The Cornell Dyson research highlights the importance of businesses staying ahead of the curve in technology. Companies that embrace digital technologies now are likely to be the ones that thrive in the future.

A view of Cornell's clock tower, taken from Barnes Hall.
Dyson BusinessFeed

New Initiative Tackles Pressing Global Development Issues

The Collaboration for International Development Economics Research (CIDER) is a new Cornell University initiative hosted by the SC Johnson College of Business.

Johnson BusinessFeed

High Status Leads to Increased Happiness – Sometimes

Is it worth the effort to seek high status in a group or setting for which a person has no real passion? New Cornell research suggests the answer is “no.”

Woman looking at computer screen
SC Johnson College BusinessFeed

Worker mobility can impact adoption of new technology

The research team found that increased worker mobility can negatively impact a business’s ability to adopt new technology such as artificial intelligence.

Durland Lecture
SC Johnson College BusinessFeed

Opposing views of regulation emerge at Durland Lecture

The Durland Lecture focused on the topics of regulation of cryptocurrencies such as bitcoin and ethereum; environmental social governance disclosure rules; and regulation in general.

Illustration of a computer chip that says AI
Dyson BusinessFeed

Many Firms Prefer Ready-made AI Software, with a Few Tweaks

Many firms are opting for ready-made AI technology that can be tailored to a firm’s specific needs finds research coauthored by Dyson’s Chris Forman.

Young girl vaping
Johnson BusinessFeed

To Vape or Not to Vape: When an E-Cigarette Tax Has an Impact

The Johnson School research suggests that taxation could have an impact on reducing vaping among young people.

photo of five different people's fists joined together in a fist bump.
Johnson BusinessFeed

Stand By Your Group: Loyalty Can Blur Ethics Line

Loyalty to a group vs. an individual was more effective in eliciting followers’ compliance with unethical requests, research by Angus Hildreth found.

illustration of four people at a desk with a globe in the background.
Johnson BusinessFeed

International moves can pay off for venture-backed startups

Very few venture-backed startups move from their original location to a new country, but those that do benefit financially, according to new research.