Was Exxon's decision to pull out of Venezuela a smart one? Can Facebook challenge Orkut in Brazil? The new issue of Chazen Web Journal takes a look.
Professor Shang-Jin Wei and Jong-Wha Lee, chief economist of the Asian Development Bank, shared their views on Asian economies at a recent event.
In this podcast, Geoffrey Heal discusses one of the biggest questions businesses and society face today — and tomorrow: how to make decisions about a future that's certain to be shaped by climate change.
Twenty-two students participated in a Chazen Study Tour to Dubai and Abu Dhabi in January and gained insight into how Western business operates in the United Arab Emirates.
In response to cyber attacks last week, Google has said it may withdraw its operations from China. Can it afford to do that?
New research shows how intermediaries play a key role in facilitating the movement of goods across the globe.
Skilled foreign workers who return home may find transferring knowledge to be surprisingly difficult — but there are remedies.
A lagging consumer appetite, not a tight market for lending, is the main cause of the plunge in exports during the global recession.
Could speeding up the adoption of US-style governance practices boost the bottom lines of Japanese firms?
How cultural images from home can impair second-language skills.
What can Japanese businesses learn from the unprecedented crisis engulfing Toyota? It's a question that was raised over spring break on the Chazen Study Tour to Japan.
How did the financial industry on the other side of the Pacific fare during the economic crisis? The new issue of the Chazen Web Journal reports.
New research from Professor Shang-Jin Wei points to a new macroeconomic implication of China's gender imbalance.
Professor Shang-Jin Wei, the new director of the Chazen Institute, discusses how innovation and the environment are tied to the global economy.
Only radical action can solve Europe's sovereign debt crisis.
Bruce Kogut, the director of the School's Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. Center for Leadership and Ethics, discusses the center's latest perspective about making the financial sector work for Wall Street and Main Street after the financial crisis.
Spending cuts must be coupled with tax reform that addresses corruption, Professor Charles Calomiris says.
The giant was willing to lose. New research from Professor Paul Ingram examines the impact of protesters on Walmart's strategy for opening new stores.
Cultural norms of deference to authority figures can inhibit Indian employees from challenging the status quo and sharing innovative ideas with managers.
After three decades of barely-checked expansion, the world is waiting for China's economy to run out of steam. Shang-Jin Wei argues that China's unique features will likely help it offset some of the slowing forces and maintain speed for the next decade.
Executive in Residence Bruce Usher says the United States must take fast action on clean-energy projects to compete with China in the clean-tech race.
Research shows how online remote employment agencies can provide a crucial "stamp of approval" for inexperienced workers.
In a new book, Bruce Kogut discusses how network science reveals the small worlds and clubs behind the exercise of corporate governance.
The recent KPMG Peat Marwick/Stanley R. Klion Forum on Ethics focused on the growing role of corruption in international trade.
Five leading economists, including Dean Glenn Hubbard, spoke at a February 4 symposium moderated by Gideon Rose, editor of Foreign Affairs.
The article features the Center on Global Brand Leadership’s presentation of Prof. Schmitt’s new book, The Changing Face of the Asian Consumer.
Video and summary report now available for talk by CJEB Research Associate Professor Takatoshi Ito, "The Third Arrow of Abenomics: How Far Will It Reach?"
Prof. Andrew Ang’s research on the Norwegian Government Pension Fund finds that active management can add value to the multi–asset portfolio.
Prof. Sheena Iyengar says whether in business or daily life, people need to know their limitations, prioritize their goals, and be “choosey about choosing.”
The article cites research by Prof. Katherine Phillips that finds countries with high rates of ethnic conflict, infighting, and civil war fare better both socially and economically under female leaders.
David Rogers, executive director of BRITE, says surveillance by the NSA has damaged the ability of American tech companies to do business overseas.
New research by Prof. Geoffrey Heal shows that unusually warm years damage economic productivity in hotter–than–average countries but lead to higher output in colder–than–average countries.
Video and summary report now available for talk by Yosuke Honjo, President & CEO of ITO EN (North America) Inc., "The Un-sweetening of America: ITO EN's Contribution to the Beverage Market"
Prof. Emi Nakamura’s research finds that Chinese inflation figures have been understated as of late, while data on growth in consumption have been overstated.
Chazen Director Shang-Jin Wei comments on a new Chinese policy that gives rural farmers more rights to their land and the benefits such reforms could have for agricultural investment and the economy.