Professor Marie Louise Mors compares strategic planning to river rafting around large rocks. You can take more than one route and the current can change. On the Global Executive MBA, Mors can equip you with the tools to choose the right path.
It’s time to abandon our perception of corporate social responsibility (CSR) as purely do-goodery because if companies don’t have control over their corporate CSR activities, it can have serious consequences for their financial position, says Professor Andreas Rasche. As part of CBS’ Global Executive MBA, he explains the importance of modern companies taking CSR seriously.
CBS can put you on the track to innovation in Africa. With the Global Executive MBA (GEMBA) you’ll meet local and regional companies in Kampala and elsewhere in Uganda that are moving ahead. You’ll gain insight into the framework for doing business in Africa, in addition to new ideas based on the latest technology – and social responsibility.
Encountering academic challenges on four continents primarily lets you gain a new perspective on yourself and the world. But a Global Executive MBA is also a shortcut to professional development, promotions and a better salary. Interview with MBA Director Poul Hedegaard.
Committing to corporate social responsibility (CSR) pays off. New research based on data from the American hotel and catering industry shows that businesses with a CSR profile get more out of their advertising dollars than companies without one. Professor Alexander Josiassen, one of the researchers behind the study, believes that its results can easily be translated to conditions in Denmark.
Would you like to retain the international professionals in your business, then dive right into this article for useful insights. One crucial aspect involves an awareness of their identity as a cosmopolitan; they view themselves as world citizens and would like to be treated on an equal footing with the locals. Two researchers have closely analysed a large, well-function expat environment in Amsterdam.
Consumption typically goes up by 25 percent in the month of December and more shops stay open until ten pm the day before Christmas Eve. But when did the season of love, Christmas, become commercialised? Professor Bent Meier Sørensen, who has a background in theology and philosophy, addresses this question in an interview with journalist Matilde Hørmand-Pallesen.