UC Davis Graduate School of Management Professor Donald A. Palmer writes an article based on his book, “Normal Organizational Wrongdoing.” The dominant perspective on organizational wrongdoing considers it to be an abnormal phenomenon; behavior that is rare, clearly aberrant, perpetrated by people who are abhorrent, and produced by a narrow range of out of whack organizational arrangements. However, new emerging theory and research on organizational wrongdoing present a fundamentally different perspective.
Despite long-term concerns about climate change and regulatory pressures, California wine industry leaders are once again quite bullish about the wine business, according to two new surveys conducted by the University of California, Davis.
Findings from the surveys of wine executives and industry professionals will be presented at 8:30 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24, during the Wine Industry Financial Symposium at the Napa Valley Marriott in Napa, Calif.
Financial Times’ chief economics editor Martin Wolf cites study by economist and GSM Professor Alan Taylor that shows that the U.K.’s 2013 GDP will be about 3 percent smaller than it would have been without the British government’s austerity measures.
How will China change the global energy equation in the next five years? In this latest installment of the WSJ experts series, Amy Jaffe, executve director of energy and sustainability, discusses China’s rise in involvement in oil-producing countries and the geopolitical impact this new dynamic will potentially create.
According to a study published in the Journal of Marketing Research by Professor Brad Barber of the UC Davis Graduate School of Management, regret and pride guide stock investors more than economic facts — often to their financial detriment.
There’s a consensus among leading scientists that global warming is caused by human activity. What–if anything–should we do about it? Expert, Amy Jaffe advises us to rethink our energy use and move toward a more sustainable mindset.
California’s Monterey Shale formation is estimated to hold as much as two-thirds of the recoverable onshore shale-oil reserves in the U.S.’s lower 48 states, but there’s a catch: It is proving very hard to get. Expert, Amy Jaffe comments on the difficulties that go along with obtaining the seemingly abundant shale oil.
Attention from venture capitalists can be quite flattering to a young startup, but the question of whether to get involved with professional investors is ultimately one of the most important decisions that an entrepreneur must make. Professor Yasuda comments in this timely Washington Business Journal story.
ry: London-based Diageo is among a growing number of companies reporting and working to reduce their carbon footprint. In its 2012 report to the Carbon Disclosure Project, Diageo cited Professor Paul Griffin’s research showing that “voluntary green disclosure decisions produced positive returns to shareholders.”
For the past eight years, Watermark, in partnership with the University of California, Davis, has conducted the Study of California Women Business Leaders, a census and report on the status of women on boards and in top positions in Fortune 400 companies in California. In this Huffington Post blog, Marilyn Nagel, CEO of Watermark discusses the step that Resolution 62 takes, urging California companies to have equitable and diverse gender representation.
UPDATE: Andrew Barkett is leaving his post as senior engineer at Facebook to bring his decade of experience in Silicon Valley to become the first-ever chief technology officer for the Republican National Committee.The June 4 announcement has stirred a whirlwind of media coverage, including the Huffington Post and Washington Post.Bark
Agilent Technologies’ Electronic Measurement Group is a $3.6 billion business that over the past decade has seen a dramatic shift in its customer base from U.S., and Western European customers to predominantly Asia-based customers. Today, the majority of the division’s revenues are generated outside of the U.S., with an increasing concentration in China.
(Davis, CA) — The UC Davis Graduate School of Management’s full-time MBA program has been ranked among the top six percent of AACSB International-accredited programs nationwide, according to U.S. News & World Report’s latest graduate business school rankings released today.