Explore all of the stories from the Spring 2019 issue of Stanford Business magazine.
Three new technologies could end the nightmare of commuting.
Social entrepreneurs Daryn Dodson, MBA ’07, and Jenna Nicholas, MBA ’17, are building a more just, sustainable, and prosperous world — one community at a time.
From anti-vaxxing to gun control, the propagation of beliefs and behaviors is influenced as much by the meanings we ascribe to them as by our social circles.
Everything you purchase — from transportation to entertainment to groceries — will soon come with a monthly plan, says Zuora CEO Tien Tzuo.
The rise of institutional investors threatens competition, hurts consumers, and might qualify as a new kind of monopoly.
Many people are skeptical that protests matter to electoral outcomes, but our paper finds that they have a profound effect on voter behavior. —Sarah A. Soule
Stanford GSB faculty reveal the art of engineering entrepreneurialism within existing organizations.
The growth gap is widening between large and small companies. A new study offers a surprising explanation.
Academics, investors, and nonprofit leaders on how to find innovative solutions for the world’s starkest problems.
Nio U.S. CEO explains that cars of the future will be built on software.
Tanzania’s Benjamin Fernandes took his Stanford MBA and went home.
Overcoming Barriers for Latino Business Owners
While the number of Latino businesses is growing faster than any other demographic, most of those businesses start small and stay small.
In this five-part series, Stanford Business explores the latest findings from a survey of more than 5,000 U.S. Latino business owners and asks four to share their stories firsthand.
Private marketplaces are thriving as companies leverage a valuable recruitment tool.
New research shows 40% of American retirees would prefer to be working.
It took three decades, but Stanford MBA David L. Brunner eventually left a high-powered banking career to rebuild a New York dairy farm.
More information isn’t necessarily better in health care — or business.
This Stanford GSB graduate is sanguine about the best-selling wine brand that bears his name and has made millions of dollars — for someone else.
Chesca Colloredo-Mansfeld’s journey from online retail to academia to a healthcare nonprofit has paid off in ways that can’t be measured.
At a Future of Work forum, experts say demographic shifts, not artificial intelligence, create the biggest challenges for today’s workplace.
The senior vice president of strategy and development for the SF Giants carved her own niche in the competitive world of pro sports management.
A Stanford economist finds that Brexit is a top source of uncertainty for almost half of UK companies.
The founder of the quintessential wrap dress talks about losing everything and building herself back up.
Stanford political scientists explain why populist messages emerged in contemporary politics and how they spurred larger political movements.
While most business research in the developing world focuses on finance, a Stanford professor is testing a different set of interventions: marketing.
Identifying and promoting talented technocrats outside traditional hierarchies can catalyze local economic development.
How a Ghanaian entrepreneur stitched together a clothing company that employs and houses homeless women.
In her new book, “How We Work,” Stanford GSB lecturer Leah Weiss explores how to transform your on-the-job experience.
Modest, daily actions that target bias are the “building blocks to larger change.”
How a singular focus on one basic thing — floors — is transforming lives in Africa.
How massive energy company Engie is overhauling its culture and strategy.
How the spread of computerized gizmos is shifting business models big and small.