Independent University Newspaper
Copenhagen Business School
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.
Worldwide, data volumes are doubling every 9 to 12 months. Unfortunately, much of that data goes missing or is not put to use, explains Professor John Renner Hansen. He has chaired the committee that has developed Denmark’s new strategy for managing research data, which aims to make Danish research data findable, accessible, interoperable and reusable. “This is momentous,” says Senior Advisor Mareike Buss from CBS Library.
07 Oct 2021
CBS’ walls and halls are decorated with art by famous and upcoming artists. With campus reopening, a new art season kicked off, including CBS Digital Art Space, showcasing beautiful and provocative video art at Solbjerg Plads.
06 Oct 2021
A well-cited scientific article can put a researcher’s career on course for success and proves that “your ideas are not completely useless”, as Professor Dana Minbaeva says. She is one of the top 10 authors listed among the most-cited scientific articles from CBS – ever. Check out the list of “research blockbusters”.
04 Oct 2021
When a new pandemic strikes, the Danish government will have a list of principles to lean on to bring Denmark’s economy unscathed through the turbulence. Two CBS researchers, Birthe Larsen and Yvette Lind, are contributing economics and law expertise to help formulate the principles.
29 Sep 2021
Students and teachers are back on campus after three semesters of lockdown and online teaching. Where is CBS heading? CBS’ Associate Dean for Technology-Enhanced Learning and CBS Students’ two Vice Presidents explain their views. They are sure of one thing – CBS will not become a university in the cloud.
29 Sep 2021
Two researchers tell the story of how the pandemic completely altered their research topic and how they dealt with it.
23 Sep 2021
BOOK REVIEW: Scapegoating the finance sector has become a national sport. Imagine, banks are daring to charge negative interest. But much of the criticism is based on prejudice, claim two professors.
17 May 2021