At the first event in the 2014–15 Women Who Inspire speaker series, three business leaders discussed their career paths and shared insight into how businesswomen can make sure their innovative ideas are being heard in the workplace.
Jayant Kale, the new Philip R. McDonald Chair and a professor of finance in the D’Amore-McKim School of Business, studies the many factors that contribute to the financial decisions businesses make.
This guest post was written by Gillian Orsburn, a Campus Recruiter for PwC and frequent Career Fair attendee. As a Northeastern student, words like “career,” “co-op,” and “networking” likely make […]
Student Interviewer: Arun Punjabi Professional Interviewee: Patrick Kumf, Senior Associate in Financial Advisory Services Company: Deloitte As a 3rd year student in the D’Amore-McKim School of Business at Northeastern University, double majoring […]
Protesters may not have changed the financial sector, but they have influenced the political discourse, according to finance professor Jeffrey Born.
Kimberly Taylor, who served in the Army in Iraq and Afghanistan, is now a veteran associate through a summer program with the New York Stock Exchange.
Tunde Kovacs, assistant professor of finance in the College of Business Administration, analyzes why Facebook’s stock dropped since its IPO and discusses the challenges of valuing social media companies.
Last week, JPMorgan Chase announced that it had suffered significant trading losses, which are expected to top at least $3 billion. The announcement caused the company’s stock prices to plummet […]
In the wake of Standard & Poor’s recent downgrade of U.S. Treasury debt and with unemployment rates remaining high, the nation’s troubled economy is a constant topic of discussion. We asked Nicole M. Boyson, the William Conley Faculty Fellow and Professor of Finance for some tips to stabilize individuals’ personal finances as they ride out the recession.
Northeastern symposium highlights the growth of emerging markets such as China and India, and their potential to create crises and collapse.
A Delaware Chancery Court ruling last month upheld Airgas, Inc.’s right to employ its shareholders rights plan — a defense known as a “poison pill” — to block an unsolicited offer by Air Products. Don Margotta, associate professor of finance, discusses the resurgence of this corporate defense tactic.
While on co-op in Germany, finance major discovers a passion for consulting, and gets a first-hand perspective on how international business operates