Johns Hopkins Legal Expert in Business and Health Available to Discuss Supreme Court’s Roe v. Wade DecisionJohns Hopkins University Carey Business School
The potential for overturning Roe v. Wade has widespread implications for not only women’s health and privacy but also for how companies do business and provide for their employees.
Institutional investors in private equity are getting shortchanged, says Jeff Hooke, a Johns Hopkins Carey Business School senior lecturer and expert in finance and investment banking.
In a Q&A, Kathleen Day, a business journalist and author and a lecturer on the full-time faculty of the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, offers her insights into the debt limit issue and its history. She addresses topics that include the origins of the limit, the impact on the economy if the U.S. were ever to default on its debt, and the legacies of Hamilton and Jefferson within the context of this issue.
In a Q&A, Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Professor Andrew Ching, an economist with expertise in digital business, addresses some of the topics related to a potential breakup of Big Tech – including how the companies built their influence over their customers, whether monopolies provide any advantages to consumers, and whether antitrust action might serve as a disincentive to start-up tech companies aiming to emulate the innovations of the Big Tech giants.
In a Q&A, Johns Hopkins Carey Business School faculty member David Smith notes that gender inequities in the workplace have a detrimental effect not just on individual women but also on organizations. Conversely, workplaces that are diverse, equitable, and inclusive tend to be more successful than those that are not.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Associate Professor Stacey Lee, an expert in business law, health law, and negotiation, addresses some of questions raised by President Biden's recent plans for increasing COVID-19 vaccinations.
A new study co-authored by Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Associate Professor Angelo Mele examines how the exchanging of the old-school business card leads to the beginning and long-term development of business relationships.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Assistant Professor Luis Quintero, an economist who examines urban growth, housing markets, and infrastructure development, offers his insights into the infrastructure bill in the following Q&A.
Richard R. Smith, professor and vice dean for education and partnerships at the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, applies his expertise in strategic human capital to an assessment of the changes in work life brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Senior Lecturer Supriya Munshaw – an expert in the commercialization of early-stage technologies, especially in the life science and medical device industries – offers her insights into the FDA’s rationale for approving the Alzheimer's drug aducanumab, the price set by Biogen, the future of FDA leadership, and other related topics, in this Q&A.
To gauge the popularity, quality, and durability of a consumer product, Professor Andrew Ching of the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School came up with the idea of examining the “inter-purchase” periods for products – that is, the amount of time between one purchase of a product and then the next purchase of the same item to replenish the supply.
Keeping on a careful and steady path is the wisest approach to personal money management during the uncertainties of the COVID-19 crisis, says Associate Professor Yuval Bar-Or of the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Assistant Professor Christopher Myers explains how we can continue to learn from the experiences of other people during the social restrictions of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Associate Professor Lindsay Thompson, an expert in law and ethics, discusses some of the crushing pressures that health care workers have faced while tending to patients during the COVID-19 epidemic.
Alessandro Rebucci, an economist and associate professor at Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, has analyzed the impact of current health interventions to stop COVID-19 as well as lessons learned from previous economic crises. He offers important insights for policymakers.
Supriya Munshaw, a senior lecturer at Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, offers insights on the likely time frame for a coronavirus vaccine, the steps involved in developing one, the most promising candidates currently in the labs of biotech companies, and why, years after the MERS and SARS outbreaks, a coronavirus vaccine still has not been produced.
Consumers are clearing store shelves. Some observers call it “panic buying.” But a Johns Hopkins University expert on consumer behavior, while acknowledging that panic is an element of the phenomenon, says stockpiling can be seen as a rational approach to shopping during a pandemic.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Professor Kathleen Sutcliffe, a leading expert in organization theory, gives low marks to public and private entities for how they’ve responded to the coronavirus threat and outbreak.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School Associate Professor Alessandro Rebucci offers his interpretation of what COVID-19 means for the markets in the near term and long term.
Johns Hopkins Carey Business School professors Goker Aydin and Tinglong Dai of Carey Business School discuss how COVID-19 is impacting business supply chains and operations.
Steven D. Cohen, an associate professor at the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School, is well known for helping leaders communicate with confidence, influence, and authority. Cohen studies the communication behaviors of effective leaders, with a particular focus on executive presence.
Medical errors remain as vexing a problem, according to Bloomberg Distinguished Professor Kathleen Sutcliffe of Johns Hopkins University. She discusses the issue in her new book Still Not Safe: Patient Safety and the Middle-Managing of American Medicine, co-authored with Robert Wears.
Kathleen Day, a long time business reporter and Johns Hopkins Carey Business School faculty, explores the history of financial crises in the new book "Broken Bargain: Bankers, Bailouts, and the Struggle to Tame Wall Street."
A new book by a Johns Hopkins University negotiation expert argues that this approach ― a “monetary mindset” ― comes from our daily use of money and leave us far short of negotiation success.
When it comes to health care, effective leadership can be a matter of life and death. Every decision made – whether business or health-related – must consider human cost.