Andreas Wieland, associate professor: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? I have a new balcony overlooking a small park. I love sitting there in the morning sun, listening to the birds and drinking a cup of coffee while people watching.
Lene Højland Bergh-Hansen, graphic designer: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? The bench in front of my house where I love to sit in the morning and evening sun wearing sunglasses. I’m lucky enough to live in the heart of the city but also in the middle of nature.
Mette Schroll Bennekou, relations manager: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? The green belt between Kilen and Solbjerg Plads. Especially after being away from CBS for such a long time, it’s lovely to sit in the sunshine and shade while lunching with my colleagues.
Julie de Molade, special consultant: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? A street café in the South of France or relaxing on Bellevue Beach looking out to sea.
Mikkel Nielsen, BSc in International Business and Politics: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? The wooden terrace in front of Café Nexus.
Anna Louise Poulsen, MA IBC: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? Being out and about in Copenhagen – especially on the bathing jetty behind Fisketorvet. It used to be a bit of a secret:)
Morten Levinsen, HA (fil): My favorite spot in the sun is in Croatia. At the same small harbor where Ser Bronn taught Jamie Lannister to fight with his left hand in Game of Thrones.
Niels Laursen, inspector at CBS Academic Housing: What’s your favorite spot in the sun? A trip to Amagerstrand, Bellevue or Charlottenlund … those are the A, B and C of my favorite spots.
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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