There's an enormous gap between the jobless rates of different samples of the population, which should, in theory, be identical
This is straight-up growth-by-acquisition, a favorite of the private equity firm that controls Burger King
Business leaders trying to appeal to a conservative base are out-Tea Partying the Tea Party candidates
Yes, reports Bloomberg News
Wall Street analysts are no fans of Dave Barger, but JetBlue's chief executive officer says the airline's customer-friendly business model is still young—and effective
The limited run of first-edition models will cost $91,000
An archetype of a "best show" is emerging: darkly lit, depressive, and with some sort of criminal element or deviant behavior that the characters try to morally justify
Tensions at DeGroote School of Business went public recently, when five professors took the Canadian business school's administration to court
Dislike of megabrands can improve business for small shops when major chains move in on their turf
By Alison Damast
Until recently, women rarely reached the executive suite at business schools, with most deanships being held by men. But that is starting to change. This year, women make up nearly 17% of deans at business schools, up from 11% back in 2002, according to member school data from the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB), a leading business school accreditation agency. Experts expect that number to continue to grow in the next decade, as more women get their PhDs in business, take on administrative jobs, and serve as role models for future generations of women leaders.
Of the 668 deans at AACSB member schools, 95 are women, many of whom have only been in their positions for a few years. In this slide show, we talk to 13 female deans, all of whom offer insight into how they approach their job.