Tight scheduled curricula can lead to more stressed and less innovative students, argue CBS researcher Maribel Blasco and professor in educational psychology Emmanuel Manalo. They call for more space for deep learning and incorporation of blended learning.
A more critical focus on diversity at the universities and other workplaces is needed, if we want to break with the gender norms and stereotypes that can lead to excluding work practices, argues Ph.D Fellow Jannick Friis Christensen from CBS.
Four Singaporean students are interns at Vejrhøj and Sitpack this summer as part of a summer school hosted by CBS. The students help with everything from packing products to investigating the Asian market, and in return, they get insights into the companies and the quirks of Danish culture.
CBS partaking in this year’s pride parade is not only an important statement both towards employees and students but also outwards, argue a proud student and associate professor. But not all parts of CBS support the initiative financially.
Researchers love festivals, as they are like living labs. 14 scientists from CBS are going to this year’s Roskilde Festival to gather data about how much people walk, sleep, their behavior on social media and what they talk about during the festival.
Residents around cities of Europe are fed up with tourists, even though most governments want to attract more. Researchers at CBS have investigated how branding a city can make residents and tourists better friends.
A new committee, set by the Academic Council, has looked into why the academic staff has a low confidence in the top management at CBS and found four major issues. We asked the top management what consequences this report will have.
Three students want to change the content of CBS’ program portfolio, and they need your help. The aim is to make it clearer what skills and qualifications the various CBS educations acquire and provide.
Researchers are not good enough at talking about stress, whereas Communications seem to handle stress rather well. What ever the case, we need to change how we talk about stress, CBS staff and postdoc both agree upon.
Students and small companies are often a perfect match, as they are looking for the same qualities, say the company PL&Partners and students from CBS and the University of Copenhagen.
The latest satisfaction survey at CBS reveals that employees are becoming more stressed every year. CBS tries to battle the increase with anti-stress initiatives, and they seem to work, says HRD Consultant Trine Madsen from CBS.
Stress is becoming the new normal at CBS, as 56 percent of its students feel stressed. CBS Students and the senior management take this very seriously and want to initiate concrete solutions from September this year.
It’s not only about getting good grades and be hard working to succeed in the future job market. The business leaders, Stina Vrang Elias, Richard Emerton and Louise Seest put emphasis on the importance of being curious to the world, critical and human as crucial competences.
Master students find it difficult when it comes to getting the right skills and competences for future jobs, a new CBS report presented to 600 CEOs today shows. The gap between what is taught at CBS, and what competences will be needed in the labor market only seems to grow bigger, argues professor at CBS.
Taking a break or two during the day is not a waste of time – actually it makes you far more efficient. And if you take some time to watch CBS WIRE's aquarium, research from CBS and other universities shows it can calm you down on a stressful day.
Having created an increase in efficiency and creativity amongst employers and employees, the question lies in whether silence is also the vital element needed to produce a better learning environment here at CBS. A class of graduate students had a short introduction to the possibilities of silent co-creation.
Eye tracking technology is the key to unlock the secrets of consumer behavior. That's why Associate Professor, Jesper Clement wants to give companies access to the eye tracking lab at CBS – hoping to create a network for collecting data for future research.
When we go to work with heart and soul, the feeling of shame often follows, explains PhD, Pernille Steen Pedersen. She uses the Norwegian tv series SKAM to explain why we can feel stressed out.
The space-age, eye-tracking glasses can give insights into what we look at when we go shopping. Combined with brain-imaging techniques, this technology has helped us to understand how humans make decisions. In the future, eye-tracking technology will make shopping even easier.
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