Liza Dava, IBP, Exchange Student from Budapest: I have been here for two years, and I really find all the student organizations so nice. It's easy to find something which is interesting. For instance, I really like the CBS Feminist Society.
Philip Maldia Madsen, HA Mat: It’s great that you have people from all over the world gathered at CBS. It gives me much more energy and a more dynamic day at school. And then I really enjoy speaking different languages during a day – especially English as it is a part of me as a Danish-American.
Anne Malberg Horsager, Head of CBS Careers: I'm a committed networker and take in all sorts of professional networks.
It is by listening to other people stories, I get my energy.
Jesper Smedegaard Madsen, Special Advicer, CBS Legal: Sports statistics and point systems fascinates me. For instance, it's quite funny to know that Vincenzo Nibali is one out of five who've won a stage, had the yellow jersey, and finished on the podium in Giro d'Italia, Tour de France and Vuelta a Espana.
Mette Holm Linnet, IBP bachelor: I moved from Ribe in Jutland to Copenhagen about a month ago. It can be a little scary, but the feeling of being independent is great. Now, I have to figure out what all the student organizations are about, so I can sign up for some of them.
Thomas Gylling, Study Counselling at CBS: My clothing style is pretty CBS-ish, I would say. It's normally something that signals colors and life - just like CBS. I work with future students and want to show that CBS is more than stereotypes.
Kashaana Lalli, MSc Innovation in Health Care: I just moved to Copenhagen a couple of months ago from Vancouver. Back in Canada, I work as a nurse, and I am here to study my master degree. After this photo shooting I am going to have pizza with my class – I just started today!
Mahmoud Hussein A Mahad, IBP student: I'm born and raised on Frederiksberg, just around the corner from CBS.
Before I started at CBS, I thought it would be a place with a lot of stereotypes. But it is not at all like that. People are so different. Just like the rest of the world, and I think that's nice.
Kate Pilkington, Head of CBS Nexus: I love live rock music. Actually all kinds of live music! And making events - and making students make events at Nexus!
Somchai Bronlow, Spisestuerne: I'm off in a moment, and then I'll go and pick up my two kids. They are 3,5 years and three months old. It can be a little stressful, if I'm also very busy at work.
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "I adjust, really. For example, by gearing down from my summertime activity level. During grey, darker periods, I focus more on self-care and look after myself better." Annabel Kersalu, BSc in Business Administration and Psychology.
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "I reach out to my student friends a lot. We motivate each other a great deal, especially during sad times when the weather may also be grey. We keep each other’s spirits up." Carl Christiansen, HA (it).
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "I usually find my friends and family. Sometimes I feel alone with my thoughts, and it’s OK for a while along with a good cup of tea. But it’s good to be sharing with my friends and family." Hassib Chahrour, BSc in Economics and Business Administration, HA Almen.
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "To be honest, I avoid grey and sad things. I ignore them and just carry on living like it’s summer. I go for that run and cycle to university, and I don’t let grey get in my way." Caroline Nørgaard, BSc in Economics and Business Administration, HA Almen.
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "I try to do creative stuff and meet up with colourful people. It’s a great break from more grey everyday life. Hanging out with people who give me energy lifts my spirits on grey days." Jenny Solberg, BSc in Business Administration and Organisational Communications, HA (kom.).
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "I call my mom." Mikkel Gabel, BSc in Business Administration and Organisational Communications, HA (kom.).
How do you cope with grey days when they come along? "I guess I get a little sad because all the light is disappearing more and more every day. Darkness is coming. But drinking coffee with my friends brightens me up." Lukas Nørgård, BSc in Economics and Business Administration, HA Almen .
How do you cope with grey days when they come along?
"I look for more pleasure, instantaneous bliss and joy. Because they are the quickest rewards. Small things can do it, like a nice hot chocolate. " Zainab Ghaiby – MSc in Advanced Economics and Finance (cand.oecon).
Making the right decisions for a new venture to prosper centres on recognising which stage the business has reached. Researchers at CBS created a matrix that helps ventures define where they are on their path to success – or failure.
With major international crises and several political parties proposing to reduce the length of master’s programmes and turn grants into loans, there is plenty to consider when voting in the Danish parliamentary election. But which topics do CBS students give top priority?
Working in a student job increases the chances of employment right after graduating. But sometimes, CBS students are too eager to start early and may focus on prestigious companies rather than relevant tasks in their search. SMEs can offer different opportunities and more responsibility.
Study groups are an important part of being a student at CBS. They give students a sense of belonging and help more students to finish their degrees. But study groups are also time-consuming and, at times, a battleground for difficult group dynamics. Read on to learn how to find the right members for your group, how to deal with conflicts and resolve them when they occur.
When raising money through crowdfunding, you must be aware of your strategy. If you want the local community to get involved and benefit from your product and sales, one strategy beats the others by far. Learn which strategy to use for different purposes here.
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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