Heidy Fu, MSc EBA: What are your plans for the summer? My initial summer plans were to go for a graduation trip abroad, but since that is currently not possible, we will just discover more of Denmark. And that’s nice.
Jack Kværnø-Jones, PhD, IOA: What are your plans for the summer? The original plan was a family gathering in Wales but that’s been interrupted by coronavirus. Quite disappointing. Now we are renting a holiday home by the seaside in Denmark.
Beata Maria Rasmussen, administrative officer, Financial Analysis: What are your plans for the summer?
We certainly won’t get to London as we had discussed, but maybe to Randers – the old Randers Hotel is really cozy – or the ’mountains’ of Mols or who knows, somewhere else entirely.
Jannick Friis Christensen, PhD Fellow, Department of Organization. What are your plans for the summer? I will have my PhD Defense at the end of June and embark on a new research project in August, studying pride as a public ritual and a socially-integrative ‘civil religion’. Other than that, my plan is to have no plans and see what comes my way.
Ditte Thøgersen, PhD, IOA: What are your plans for the summer? I’ll be staying at a holiday home with all four children and taking a trip to Jutland.
Guilherme Ghiraldi Simionato, MSc Customer & Commercial Development: What are your plans for the summer? We were excited to finish our thesis and were going to Africa for the summer. But coronavirus stopped our plans, so now my friends and I are going on a car trip in Denmark. That’s going to be amazing.
Sophie Marie Cappelen, PhD, IOA: What are your plans for the summer? I will be finishing my PhD in Norway, where I’ll be lucky enough to be spending plenty of time outdoors in the countryside.
Clara Søborg, BSc in Business Administration & Psychology: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? Have a coffee with all the friends outside my 5-person bubble.
Eva Boxenbaum, Professor: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? I’m looking forward to going to the fitness centre and physically moving about in society.
Gustav Krusborg Olesen, BSc in Business Administration & Psychology: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? Play paddle tennis with my friends, eat a burger at one of Copenhagen’s many burger joints and take a walk far into the night.
Pernille Nielsen, study administrator: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? Visit the hairdresser’s, visit a restaurant and enjoy a massage. I really miss the old everyday life in Copenhagen, so I’ll also take a trip round the city.
Frederik Sandvig Stage, BSc in Business Administration & Philosophy: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? Come back to CBS and attend lessons in class.
Luna Lillebjerg Simonsen, BSc in Business Administration & Psychology: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? I’ll hug everyone again, visit cafés and go out travelling. And something I’m really looking forward to is getting to know people from my year and other study programmes.
Tine Silfvander, office assistant: What’s the first thing you’ll do when Denmark reopens? I will invite the people I have missed to a Corona release party with drinks and loud music from the 80s.
Climate change calls for transformation, but the field contains a lot of “hot air” and “greenwashing”, say three CBS researchers who can help businesses keep their noses to the grindstone. One researcher even wants to transform how research is being conducted. “Researching like in the 70s will not solve any problems,” he says.
Small and medium sized businesses are unexploited territory when it comes to creating more relevant student jobs, claims Co-Founder Casper Skjold Nielsen. Through his business Cand, he connects SMEs and students, and CBS student Caroline Kamp Iversen is one of 500 who landed jobs at SMEs.
It all started with a game of beer pong. One year later, Female Leadership Academy has conducted numerous workshops with female role models including the TV business ‘Dragon’, Mia Wagner. Together, they have launched a blog and podcast while expanding their team with more than 20 volunteers and creating a toolbox. But they have a serious challenge: “How can you change a problem if people cannot see the problem is there?”
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