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AI can replicate human creativity in two key ways – but falls apart when asked to produce something truly new
AI is starting to make us doubt whether humans have a monopoly on creativity. Two scholars argue AI’s use scenarios may be endless but that they require another form of creativity: curation.
Gorgi Krlev featured in Poets&Quants’ Best 40-Under-40 MBA Professors for 2023
Poets & Quants has named the Assistant Professor of Sustainability as one of the Best 40 Under 40 MBA professors worldwide in its annual list.
Why regulators need to curb the dominance of ‘superstar’ firms
A handful of very large firms have come to exert excessive market power, all but crushing competition, stifling innovation, harming consumers and exacerbating income inequality. A new paper explains w...
The end of the internal-combustion car: why competition is vital to bringing about cleaner transport
Faced with a Germany-led coalition seeking to ban internal-combustion-engine car sales from 2035, the EU needs to stay firm on its core economic principles, write Anna Souakri and Jean-Marc Daniel.
Why multi-stakeholder initiatives for sustainable supply chains need a rethink
A study about an multistakeholder initiative in the palm oil sector shows how ambiguous the role of these networks is.
When political connections actually harm firm value: lessons from a case study
Santiago Barraza, along with co-authors Martín A. Rossi and Christian A. Ruzzier, exploited the unique natural experiment represented by the 2008 nationalisation of Argentina's pension system to study...
The future of work: what does it mean for employees?
The way we work has been transformed in recent years, but do employees actually benefit from modern ways of working?
How the paradox lens can help firms transition to a circular economy
Global Executive PhD candidate Philip Glynn writes that the paradox lens equips researchers with the tools they need to rebalance this critically important field by centring on its social aspects.