Denmark has no Model UN conference. But the students in CBS United Nations are planning to change that. Next year, they want to bring the conference, where students from around the world simulate the workings of the UN, to Copenhagen.
24 results: "studentlife"
The number of student societies at CBS has more than tripled in the last five years. But with a busy and ever-changing student population, the challenge is for the organisations to outlive the natural turnover of members.
Beiza Kateh had never danced outside her living room. Now she leads the student organisation that gets students moving their bodies.
Monday evening, CBS Students elected David Johannes Treschow Ellebye, who formerly represented CBS Conservative & Liberal Students (CLS), as its new president. He promises to work to bring back Nexus Thursdays and fight the political reforms.
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.
If you have mental health issues or personal problems, CBS can help. If you have a chronic mental health problem, you can receive help through the SPS programme. For personal problems, you can team up with a mentor through the CBS mentor programme or talk to the campus pastor, who is happy to help regardless of religion.
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.
Are you new to CBS - and Copenhagen? Or are you just looking for some advice on what to see, how to cope with university life or how to save money? Look no further! We have checked CBS WIRE’s archives and compiled our five best guides for you to (re)read.
The first week of September was the first time back on campus for students at CBS this semester. At CBS Wire, we also took the time to ask some students to reflect on their own style. Is there a CBS style? And how does that make them feel?
Student Society Day 2022: “By joining a student society, you become more than a student; you become part of a community”
Last week, the annual Student Society Day filled the hallways of Solbjerg Plads with booths. Students flocked in to get a sense of the many different types of societies they can join. And joining in doesn’t have to take up all your spare time.
What are the students at CBS excited about this upcoming term? And what do they fear most about starting or finishing a university education? CBS WIRE met six students – some on their first semester and some finishing their educational programmes – for a talk about the ups and downs of being students.
On 6 September, CBS WIRE invited students and staff for a scoop of ice-cream in return for a chat about what kind of topics they wanted to read more about in CBS WIRE. The turnout was excellent (looong queues) and a variety of suggestions poured in for the idea board. CBS’ independent newspaper now has plenty of tips and input to inspire its journalists on a range of themes.
Stepping up from high school to university can bring challenges. Now CBS has launched an online course, ‘How to Uni’, to help new students make the most of university life.
New MSc students of Business Administration and Mathematical Business Economics found out they were not alone: most fellow students feel awkward when speaking to strangers, especially after two years of online studies. A student wellbeing workshop helped give them tools to act: to dare speak up in class, arrange social gatherings – or even ask out that nice someone from Nexus café. This autumn, the session will be scaled up into a Masterclass for all graduate students.
CBS has tweaked its introduction week to make sure that both socially and academically minded students have a good study start. The so-called Generation Lockdown students, who have attended high school mainly online, will be first to test the new concept.