12 results: "cbs student"
“When the Queen’s Gambit miniseries came out, I think I was contacted by at least one journalist every day for a very long time”
Chess has gained the reputation of an intense sport, with esteemed world champions, child prodigies and bearded old masters – a complicated game that involves spending hours in hushed rooms hunched over the checkered board. However, those are not the only players on the field – or board: CBS houses a masterclass player of its own.
Maxime Leroux´s exchange visit to CBS added the last piece in the puzzle of creating an app that encourages its users, with one small act a day, to join in a global joint effort. With famous faces as key ambassadors, the app aims to make the world more sustainable, and to reach new heights this year. “All of this could have taken a completely different direction if not for my stay in Copenhagen.”
Students who have recently been infected with COVID-19 but are symptom free and out of isolation are no longer barred from exams if they cannot show a corona passport. These students can now obtain dispensation. CBS has no figures detailing how many CBS students may have been affected by the gap.
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.
A longing for the colourful bazars of Turkey, overflowing with products crafted by local artisans, fuelled the idea for a new student-founded start-up that brings local art, in a digital gallery, to everyday consumers.
An international business student found himself in a pickle after moving from Odense to Copenhagen and making his debut at CBS in the middle of a widespread corona lockdown… knowing nobody. And then what do you do to meet new, interesting people? If you ask Dennis Rosenlund, he’d say you make an app.
"What would be the coolest thing we could do?" five students from Denmark, Hong Kong and the U.S. asked themselves. A pile of work later, they found a small non-profit organization from Zambia led by a professor at the University of Lusaka. And that was just what they were hoping to find.