How Universities Fail Women Inventors Post by Scott Shane
Conversations with David Cooperrideer Go a Long Way
Bill Mahnic Quoted in Michigan post about Lower Income Neighborhoods Losing Bank Branches
Gary Hunter Quoted in Plain Dealer Marketing Post
What does Emotional Intelligence have to do with Good Business?
Americans Must Get Back to Starting Businesses Post by Scott Shane
Millionaire's Tax Cut Could Stall Small-Business Job Engine Post by Scott Shane
Policy Uncertainty Deters Small Businesses; Locally Opinions are Split
Ohio to Upgrade Standardized Testing
5 Questions with ACCT Student, Interfraternity Congress President Chris Linderwell
How Far and Deep Does the Automotive Crisis Reach?
Susan Helper, PhD, Frank Tracy Carlton Professor of Economics, knows all about cars. Not how they run so much as how (and why, and where) they’re made: Dr. Helper has studied the auto industry for two decades. There is an “old Irish curse” that supposedly runs, “May you live in interesting times.” The last few years have been a very interesting time to study the auto industry in the U.S., which all but collapsed in 2008, with two of Detroit’s Big Three manufacturers taking government bailouts in 2009. Since 2008, there has been a 40% decline in automobile production in the U.S. That affects not only car manufacturing, but the automotive supply chain right down the line. Suppliers of parts, glass, paint, and countless other car components suffer right along with the big names of Ford, General Motors, and Chrysler. “We know there have been layoffs in the aftermath of the automotive crisis, and we know there have been bankruptcies,” Helper says. What has happened to those laid-off workers and what has sprung up to replace those shuttered firms is what Helper’s current research is trying to determine. Learn about what it takes to check the vital signs of a whole industry in the next issue of The Weatherhead Collection: Reveal, hitting your mailbox in the next few weeks!
Recruiting Weatherhead MBAs
Are you a Born Entrepreneur? Post by Scott Shane
Nonprofit Management and Leadership Releases Winter 2011 Issue
Nonprofit Management and Leadership, a leading publication in the nonprofit studies field, is sponsored by the Mandel Center for Nonprofit Organizations. The Winter 2011 issue is now online. The authors of “Problems Recruiting Volunteers: Nature Versus Nurture” decompose volunteering environments into what they label “nature” and “nurture,” reflecting differential organizational amenity to managerial influence and the need for managerial flexibility in recruiting volunteers. “Founders’ Syndrome in Women’s Nonprofit Organizations: Implications for Practice and Organizational Life” tackles a familiar and bothersome matter, exploring especially the potentially negative impact on newer and younger stakeholders. A case study titled “Surviving Mission Drift: How Charities Can Turn Dependence on Government Contract Funding to Their Own Advantage” looks at how three organizations reacted to changing contracting environments. Other articles delve into Italian corporate foundations, comparative research on the personality characteristics of nonprofit and for-profit healthcare CEOs, and the benefit of selected tools for facilitating strategic planning.
JB Silvers quoted in Marketplace Health Care Morning Report
Harvard Business Review References Work-Life Balance of Executives by Boyatzis
Scott Shane's Research Cited on Why It's Riskier to Bet the House
Michael E. Goldberg Receives Fulbright Award
Michael E. Goldberg, Adjunct Professor of Banking and Finance, won a prestigious Fulbright grant to teach entrepreneurial finance at Vietnam’s National Economics University in Hanoi. Goldberg, who recently became a senior advisor to Chinese company Kaiwu Capital, stated, "The Fulbright award and my new partnership with Kaiwu Capital will enable me to better connect my students, portfolio companies, and network in Cleveland to expanding opportunities in Asia." Goldberg and his family will live in Hanoi for the five-month duration of the award.
Congratulations to January Graduates
To many students, the end of the Fall Semester means a chance for R & R over winter break. But as capstone projects and final exams wrap up, other candidates in both Weatherhead's undergraduate and graduate programs are preparing to graduate! To honor their accomplishments, the Dean's Office and Graduate Student Services hosted a festive reception on December 8. Congratulations, graduates! We look forward to learning of your future successes, and to news of all the ways in which you change our world for the better.
The New York Times Focuses on Cleveland's Uptown Construction
'Policy Uncertainty' Constrains Small Business Post by Scott Shane
Hi Velocity on Goldberg's Fulbright to Teach in Vietnam
Call for Content! Defining and Developing Personal and Brand Leadership