Leonardo Santiago, Associate Professor, OM: Where is your favorite spot during the lockdowns? It’s been Grøndal Park. That is where I go every day to take a walk, get some fresh air and take some time away from the screen.
I love it.
Ida Thieden Maarbjerg, student: Where is your favorite spot during the lockdowns? In the greenhouse on the roof terrace of my hall of residence. That’s where I can get up in the sunshine and fresh air when my room feels slightly too small.
Attila Márton, Associate Professor: Where is your favorite spot during the lockdowns? Since I am staying in a CBS hall of residence, my living spaces are very small. So, I need to air out my brain once in a while in the park.
Lise Søstrøm, admin coordinator: Where is your favorite spot during the lockdowns? If had to pick a spot nearby it would be Encke & Duers, where you can normally sit outside and enjoy the sunshine with a to-go coffee. That’s treating yourself during the lockdown.
Sille Marie Vesterby Sørensen, student: Where is your favorite spot during the lockdowns? It has been the streets of Copenhagen. While everything has been closed, I have really enjoyed going for walks and rediscovering the city I love.
Marek Azoulay, student: Where is your favorite spot during the lockdowns? Outside! I try to be outside as much as possible and preferably in the parks. The trees are like therapy – a great stress reliever!
Marianne Benfeldt Kellmann, academic officer: Where is your favorite spot during coronavirus? That is Skt. Thomas Plads, where I often start the day with a good walk with my dog. There is room for people and animals.
Associate Professor Attila Márton wants to teach his students to think of digitalization as something that can be as polluting as dumping wastewater in a river. Therefore, he has transformed his course in Advanced Strategic Information Management to turn students into digital ecologists.
International scientific publishers have profit margins that rival Google and Apple. Universities are struggling to disentangle themselves from the system, which has created a state of dependence. “It’s daylight robbery,” says CBS Director of Library and Campus Services. Does a new agreement with the Danish universities outline a way out?
One of the largest student organizations at CBS is reaching out to students who are feeling lonely and lacking motivation. “The organization is a place where students can try new activities and discover new skills without fear of judgement. It’s a safe space to find out if crazy ideas are actually brilliant instead,” according to the board members.
A negative corona test taken within the past 72 hours will be your access card to the CBS campus when it reopens on April 6. CBS Students is seated at the table when CBS discusses detailed plans for the gradual reopening. “Study places and group rooms are first priority,” says the President of CBS Students.
Just three years ago, non-Danish CBS graduates had the lowest employment rate. Only 22% were employed two years after graduation. Now, the figure has risen to 30%, only a hair’s breadth from CBS’ goal. CBS' International Talent Retention Manager has some ideas to potentially further boost the employment rate.
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