Past events

  • 10 June, 2014 - 08:30 to 11:30
    A Workshop for CEOs, CMOs and Brand Consultants
  • 28 May, 2014 - 16:30 to 18:30
    Arrangementet finder sted den 28. maj kl. 16.30-18.30
  • 8 May, 2014 - 09:15 to 9 May, 2014 - 09:15
    In recent years, scholars have grown increasingly interested in the promise of using historical sources and reasoning in entrepreneurship research. History, it has been argued, can be valuable in addressing a number of limitations in traditional approaches to studying entrepreneurship, including in providing multi-level perspectives on the entrepreneurial process, in accounting for contexts and institutions, in understanding the relationship between entrepreneurship and economic change, and in situating entrepreneurial behavior and cognition within the flow of time. Historical methods, in this regard, point the direction to both valuable sources and data for addressing such questions and to a body of historical theory from which to conceptualize context, time, and change analytically. Indeed, it is for many of these same reasons that Schumpeter called for theorists and historians to collaborate in the study of entrepreneurship.
  • 7 May, 2014 - 14:30 to 16:30
    On May 7, 2014 Professor Anna Yeatman from the Whitlam Institute at the University of Western Sydney visits the CBS Public-Private Platform where she will give a seminar on Freedom, Intersubjectivity, and Law.
  • 30 April, 2014 - 16:00 to 20:00
    HD byder dig velkommen til Åbent Hus på CBS!
  • 30 April, 2014 - 14:00 to 15:30
    Seminar with Dr. Philos Gunnar Nordén.
  • 28 April, 2014 - 17:00 to 18:30
    By Tang Jun
  • 25 April, 2014 - 13:00 to 15:00
    In order to obtain the PhD degree, Inger Høedt-Rasmussen has submitted her thesis entitled: Developing Identity for Lawyers - Towards Sustainable Lawyering
  • 24 April, 2014 - 13:00 to 14:45
    Abstract: How did the 1931 financial crisis propagate internationally? This paper compares the effect of the Central European panic of the summer 1931 on the US and British banking systems. I rely on new archival data and document a key difference between the United States and Britain in how Central European credits were distributed across banks. In Britain, most of the lending to Central Europe was done by small banks with high levels of exposure relative to their capital. In the United States, most of the lending to Central Europe was done by big banks with low levels of exposure relative to their capital. The freeze of Central European assets therefore left many more British banks insolvent than US banks. The structure of informational asymmetries within the banking system accounts for the distribution of German credits in both countries. This explains why the Central European crisis propagated to London and not New York in the summer of 1931.
  • 11 April, 2014 - 13:00 to 17:00
    We have the great opportunity to invite you to a seminar with two leading researcher who will present their research regarding non-compete covenants in employment contracts within the R&D sector.