Wiktoria Lazarczyk, MSc in BA and Data Science: What do you like about your shoes? They are massive boots which make me feel good. I’m small and they’re big and that’s a nice contrast. Also, I walk fast in them, and I really like the color.
Tawfiq Alashoor, Assistant Professor, Department of Digitalization: What do you like about your shoes? I bought them three years ago and it’s actually the first time I’ve worn them. But I think they look nice, and I like the red with the black and green… makes me think of Christmas. I like that :)
Petra Mladá, BSc in Business Administration and Sociology: What do you like about your shoes? I like that they are black and comfortable and stylish. And they are very good for the rain and biking, so really good to have in Denmark. Actually, I didn’t find them in Denmark. I spotted them in a window in Glasgow and bought them right away.
Silke Jensen, Student Hub: What do you like about your shoes? They are barefoot shoes and really good for walking. And they are children’s shoes, which is one of the benefits of having small feet because you can choose from all kinds of colors.
Nicoline Slott Pedersen, BSc in Economics and Business Administration: What do you like about your shoes? The color, that they look a bit like cowboy boots, and the heels. I like the height. And they go with anything… trousers, bare legs, dresses.
Daniel Zixuan Yang Ye, BSc in Business Administration and Mathematical Business Economics: What do you like about your shoes? They match any outfit … both everyday and more stylish. They’re not the most comfortable shoes, but it’s a short day today.
Rasmus Lonnebjerg BSc in Economics and Business Administration: What do you like about your shoes? What they radiate… a bit like basketball shoes. And I really like the color and the high ankle cuff. I can have them on for hours.
Oscar Plesner Bergholdt, handyman at CBS: What do you like about your shoes? They are reliable! They have extra metal around the toes and steel cushions under the sole. So, if I tread on a nail, nothing happens. And they are awesome for walking and that’s important because I have them on all day, every day.
Umal Farah, International Business Communication: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? Hopefully, that I’ll be travelling a lot in 2022. I’ll be out enjoying the freedom that comes after graduating.
Daniel Lundgaard, Postdoc, Digital Imaginaries: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? Life as a researcher and being back at the department with good chats in the corridors.
Anna Linda Musacchio Adorisio, Associate Professor, CBS MSC department: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? I’m looking forward to connecting with my colleagues and having interesting discussions.
Klara Holst, BSC Business Administration and Sociology: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? That I’ll get a change of scene in the form of exchange abroad and an internship… I’m looking forward to that.
Sofie Hundahl, BSc in Business Administration and Organizational Communication: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? That I get my bachelor’s degree! And I’m looking forward to what I’ll be doing after that.
Phillip Clausen, European Business: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? That I’d still be happy about going to the university.
Joachim Højslev, International Business Asia-Japan: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? That I can go on my exchange trip to Tokyo.
Magnus David Kronberg, BSc in European Business: What’s the best you could hope for in 2022? That Arsenal football club would hopefully win some trophies.
Now, 222 students can change to their first choice of MSc line. Head of studies is sorry about the administrative error and says merits will be transferred with no added study time, if students choose to switch.
Rising energy demands combined with a low production of electricity from renewables have resulted in soaring energy prices and laid bare the consequences for people living in so-called energy poverty. CBS researcher Manuel Llorca wants to understand their problems and is equipping the EU Commission with tools for warding off a potential energy poverty crisis.
Globally, the amount of electronic waste is only going one way – up. In CBS’ Campus Sustainability Profile from 2019, CBS aims at limiting new item purchases. But what is being done to limit the purchase of new iPhones and computers and recycle the old devices?
A new curated NFT platform Beatoken has seen the day of light. The first of its kind in Denmark, it aims to connect fans directly with their favorite artists who offer rare digital collectibles that can be bought and sold on the Beatoken marketplace. Abroad, NFTs are sold for millions of dollars, and now Kesi and his partners from CBS want to explore their potential here in Denmark.
“We’re all caught up in the digital world, so why not let your hair blow in the wind and the frost nip at your cheeks,” asks photographer Janne Klerk. She hopes to inspire students and employees to venture out into Denmark’s nature.
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