Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Konstantin Bohlender, Organizational Innovation and Entrepreneurship (OIE): "I represent the LSBTQIA – Safe and Inclusive Study Association. It’s important because we all need a safe space where we can be ourselves."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Selma Sebnat, Business Language and Culture (BLC): "I am part of CBS ART, where we want to build an environment that reflects our interest in art at CBS, and where people can learn and be inspired by different forms of expression."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Astrid Björk, Business Administration and Sociology (SOC): "I’m head of communication at Swedish Students, where we link up with other Swedish students and businesses to make the most of social opportunities."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Jesper Brummerstedt, Business Language and Culture (BLC): "I’m part of the CBS Cycling community. There is generally a lot of interest in cycling, but some people here at CBS don’t have the knowledge and networks that they have in their home cities. So it brings people together for social bike rides."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Stella Maymann-Holler, International Business (IB): "I’m part of the society Marketing Lab. It’s important because it helps students to test their theoretical knowledge from lectures in an empirical setting and in large-scale, real-life firms."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Line Duus Madsen, Business and Project Management (HAPRO): "I’m part of CBS Creative. I love that we take breaks from busy student life. It’s very de-stressing to be creative together with other students."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Frederik Bay, Business Administration and Organisational Communication: "I’m part of the CBS Investment Club. We meet up to learn the fundamentals of stock picking, valuation and valuable skills for a future in the world of investment. It’s a great way to connect with other students with an interest in investing."
Which student society do you represent and why is this area important? Francesco Antoldi, Business Language and Culture: "I’m one of many students at 180 Degrees Consulting, where students work as consultants. We assign them a project with a real-life company. It’s an opportunity to gain experience from consulting with NGOs and social enterprises."
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "My theme for 2022 was to put myself first. That means the decisions I make must serve me and put the pleaser in me aside. I’ll continue that theme in 2023." Isabella Andersen, BSc in Business Administration and Psychology.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "My goal for 2023 is to finish my master’s." Christine Asmussen, Master of Business Development.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "We’re going to Uganda with CBS and I hope to get plenty of experience through research and interviews." Mathilde Thomsen, MSc in Business, Language and Culture - Diversity and Change Management.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "My goal is to finish my MSc in Digital Transformation from Roskilde University." Emil Van Dam, IT support worker.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "My personal goal for 2023 is to be a better friend for my friends and not to take relationships for granted. I haven’t been too good at that for many years." Jakob Ravn, Chief Consultant, Teaching and Learning.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "2023 will be the year I complete a 100-km run." Jesper Kollerup, PhD student, Department of Management, Society and Communication.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "This year, I’ll save up lots of money for a 1–2-month trekking trip in Japan." Klaudia Stasiak, Waitress at Porcelænshaven.
New year – new you? What are your personal goals for 2023? "I have no specific goals. But I have worked on areas in my life that I’d like to explore more." Christian Friis Smith, MSc in Strategy, Organisation and Leadership.
One day, you’re uploading text and photos, working to make an article look great and preparing the newsletter items. The next, you’re interviewing CBS students or staff about the next hot topic.
The university newspaper CBS WIRE is looking for a student who is ready to step up as our new editorial assistant from 11 April 2023 to 10 November 2023.
Want an exclusive glimpse of how another student has organised his everyday life? CBS Wire asked a student to journal what he did for a whole week. Learn about Magnus’ busy life juggling studies, political campaign work, sports – and dating. And tips from a CBS student guidance counsellor on how to structure your day.
Thanks to two CBS graduates, Copenhagen now has a pasta boutique where you can buy freshly made pasta. Francesca Tenze and Fannar Hannesson had never thought they would end up running a food business. But, a trip to food-Mecca Bologna inspired them to quit their jobs and start their own company, La Fresca, modelled on the traditional Italian concept.
For Associate Professor Kalle Johannes Rose, his YouTube channel about risk-based compliance serves many purposes. It is both a personal tool to help him structure and explain the material as well as an opportunity to reach out to people working with compliance and for them to ask questions before he finishes a new book. He believes that researchers should think differently about how they communicate their research, and that CBS could do a better job of helping them.
Several students have received emails from the course company Aspiri asking for their Canvas password in return for free courses. The CBS legal department warns students against giving away their passwords – it compromises IT security and is illegal.
If you believe that going on exchange is difficult, you might be surprised to learn that there is a space for everyone. Grades and points from extra-curricular activities do matter to some extent, but even with grades at the lower end of the spectrum, an exchange trip is within reach.
Algorithms have a hold on the stock markets that has fuelled the need for regulation. But how do we regulate what we don’t understand?
The second generation of trading algorithms are designing their own investment strategies – and they are so complicated that we are unable to understand them.
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