Excellence comes from saying no
In a new course designed by Frances Frei and Amy Schulman, business and law students help each other define and achieve their own interpretations of success. Lesson one: You can't be great at everything
Apple and Amazon are 'frenemies' when it come...
New research by Feng Zhu and colleagues reveals why sometimes it's better for fierce competitors like Apple and Amazon to work together
  • The promotion that makes you feel bad
    Receiving an unexpected professional status bump doesn't always feel good, especially if it wasn't really earned. Companies need to be aware of potential problems with unearned status gain, and be ready with solutions, says Tsedal Neeley
    by Roberta Holland | Aug 14, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Use personal experience to pick winning stocks
    In their course Stock Pitching, Lauren Cohen and Christopher Malloy teach students everything from how to pick stocks using their own insights to pitching them to investment colleagues
    by Michael Blanding | Jul 29, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Kids benefit from having a working mom
    Women whose moms worked outside the home are more likely to have jobs themselves, are more likely to hold supervisory responsibility at those jobs, and earn higher wages than women whose mothers stayed home full time, according to research by Kathleen McGinn and colleagues
    by Carmen Nobel | Jul 16, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Is the time right for self-management? is giving workers the authority to manage themselves, a program called "Holacracy." It's the latest attempt at introducing self-management, notes James Heskett, but will this effort win when so many others have failed? What do you think?
    by James Heskett | Jul 1, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Advice on advice
    To be effective leaders, we all need good advice, and we need to give good advice to others. Problem is, advice sharing is not as easy as it sounds, explain David Garvin and Joshua Margolis
    by Dina Gerdeman | Jun 12, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Disruptors sell what customers want and let competitors sell what they don't
    By "decoupling" activities that consumers value from the ones they don't, enterprising digital startups are wreaking havoc on established firms. Thales Teixeira discusses his research on the second wave of Internet disruption
    by Michael Blanding | May 25, 2015 | Comments (1)
  • Three ways firms can profit from environmental investments
    Rebecca Henderson, John and Natty McArthur University Professor at Harvard University, lays out three ways for firms to profit from investing in environmental sustainability: forestalling risk, increasing operational efficiency, and selling to the environmental niche
    by Carmen Nobel | May 8, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Are technology companies ripe for disruption?
    Today's tech products seem increasingly stuffed, full of features most users don't want - kindling for igniting Clayton Christensen's disruptive innovation. Is information technology the next industry to be disrupted? What do you think?
    by James Heskett | Apr 20, 2015 | Comments (0)
  • Where did my shopping mall go?
    The growing popularity of online shopping is remaking the world of offline shopping-stores are getting smaller, malls are getting scarcer. Rajiv Lal and José Alvarez look ahead five years at our radically transforming shopping experience
    by Harvard Business School Apr 8, 2015 | Comments (1)
  • How to break the expert's curse
    Experts could be our most powerful teachers-but often they've lost the ability to connect with novices. Research by Ting Zhang reveals how experts can rediscover the experience of inexperience
    by Carmen Nobel | Mar 23, 2015 | Comments (1)
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