How to make incentives for corporate social responsibility pay off

Clinical Assistant Professor of Finance Atif Ikram shares his research on incentivizing corporate social responsibility and its effects on boards of directors, executives, shareholders, and other stakeholders.

Hungry to learn more about motivation

According to new research by Associate Professor of Marketing Adriana Samper, the ‘level effect’ affects indulgent food choices.

When a boss gets territorial with employees who may leave

The workplace can be a complicated setting when it comes to manager-employee relationships. Things sometimes can get downright territorial, especially when a supervisor suspects one of their team is about ready to jump ship.

Keystroke cops: Prof outlines framework for fighting cybercrime

Assistant Professor of Information Systems Victor Benjamin has created the Darknet Identification, Collection, Evaluation with Ethics (DICE-E) framework, appropriately pronounced “dicey,” to help researchers understand and prevent cybercrime.

Dollar stores: Friend or foe?

Assistant Professor of Agribusiness Lauren Chenarides recalls when she and her family found themselves in a food desert and shares what it means and how the markets that sell inexpensive household goods affect these areas.

Motivating employees without unintentionally encouraging unethical behaviors

Is it possible to set high-performance goals for employees without creating an atmosphere of unethical conduct? David Welsh, assistant professor of management and entrepreneurship, and his colleagues found that yes, it’s possible.

Tariff talk: Supply chains suffer unintended consequences

Assistant Professor of Supply Chain Management Robert Wiedmer and fellow researchers figured that, even if the details and timing of tariffs were uncertain, the mere proposals make companies nervous and prompt them to act sometime, somehow.

Economists talk tariffs, trade wars, and U.S. expansion

Hear about the slower yet strong economy from national and regional experts who spoke at the 56th Annual ASU Economic Forecast Luncheon on Dec. 11, 2019, at the Phoenix Convention Center.

Shedding light on hidden critical suppliers

Professor of Supply Chain Management Thomas Choi and his W. P. Carey colleagues uncover companies embedded in a large supply chain that can have profound effects on the overall system.

The power of the U.S. dollar provides a ripe new view on tomato trade

Professors of Agribusiness Jeffrey Englin and Troy Schmitz and Research Professor Octavio Valdez-Lafarga revealed accusations of dumping by American agricultural groups coincided with the appreciation of United States currency against the Mexican peso.