Explore the Spring 2021 issue of Stanford Business magazine — and see how people from all corners of the Stanford GSB community are coming together to change lives, organizations, and the world.
“I have had to learn to fight bureaucracy, corruption, and complacency — skills I hadn’t considered at business school.”
Joe Lacob, MBA ’83, looks back on the night he got booed into silence by his customers.
New research shows that people of all ranks look to low-level peers for information about organizational social norms.
Forget about electric cars and meatless meat: Mounting a serious response to climate change requires inventive work in less-glamorous sectors such as risk management and private equity.
Members of the Stanford MBA Class of ’94 drew up a playbook for business leaders looking to promote racial equity.
A pair of Stanford GSB professors use movies, skits, and Saturday Night Live-style cold opens to teach the “broad and deep applicability of finance.”
A decade of binge borrowing has turned many corporations into the walking dead, Stanford finance experts say.
How a professor’s love of art led her to a career in marketing research.
Extreme actions draw attention to a cause but erode public support — and many protestors fail to see the link.
They’ve taught the keys to forming deep connections in the MBA classroom — now they’ve turned those lessons into a book.
Women are paid less than men for entry-level positions — and it has nothing to do with their skill sets.
Want to solve America’s urban homeless crisis? First, you have to believe it can be fixed.
A new study finds that the repercussions of home loss extend to crime, divorce, and even student test scores.
Cash and equity incentives promote individual and collective performance benefits, new research finds.
Now is not the time to stop setting goals — it’s the time to start setting goals that feel right.
In this podcast episode, a publishing executive talks about decisions editors need to make to bring in more voices to tell our country’s authentic stories.
Illustration by Celyn Brazier