Humans of CBSbyAnna Holte
Ali Rashid, IT-supporter som student job, cand merc: It is in the close relations that we develop the most. For me, that is getting feedback and having a good time socially at work. That is really important. If you just have a bunch of big projects, but never get feedback, then it's uninteresting to me.
Mikkel Højland Jeppesen, student, HA fil: I refuse to believe that companies are number machines! It's about helping people create something, which you can see that they enjoy. I want to work for companies that aim to achieve something really good, and that's what I want to be measured by.
Anna Holte, photographer: I believe that the world would be a better place if everyone could find their own pace. Turn down your own, as well as other's, expectations and find the courage to act from the personal feeling of balance. It is right in that feeling that I find myself to be the most creative, productive and happy. (Photo: Mette Koors)
Under the table: Nima Sophia Tisdall, CBS student.
Lars Thøger Christensen, Professor, LTC: I am interested in how we talk about things and in the relationship between what we say and what we do. I investigate the limitations that are in the transparent. And then I ask questions: Is it really true? Is that really the case?
Jacob Vagner Ludvigsen, AC, fuldmægtig, Graduate House: You just have to use yourself as a point of departure, and then the rest of the world will follow. Try it. It works! And it is the small things that make the difference.
Under the table: Nima Sophia Tisdall, student, International Business and Politics: A gigantic pressure lies on people's shoulders. I wish that people would dare to be in equilibrium and not give in to competition and comparisons. Instead, we should listen to each other and share. Then, it is my belief that we will be much happier.
Anna Sofie Andersen, Program manager, Academic Affairs: We need to have a green profile. Both in the municipality, but also in the country as a whole. And then we need to broaden it out, so that we avoid our children growing up in a world full of pollution and garbage.
Mette Koors, editor, CBS WIRE: The other day, on the back of a plastic container for meat, I read that: 'Plastic is a valuable material. This plastic container has been made out of 50 percent recycled plastic.' I believe that the world would be much cleaner and much better if we started to look at garbage as something valuable.
Birgit Brusen, invigilator at exams: We have to be each other's friends - not enemies. People have to be kind to one another to make the world a better place to live. We need to move away from the thoughts that you are sufficient unto oneself.
Cecilie Altmann, EOK: I have always been ambitious. Since the age of six, I started playing football and later played elite football. But what I have learned from travelling in the South American countries is that I do not have to rush. I will get an education, a boyfriend and a job. I have plenty of time, so I just want to enjoy where I am in my life right now.