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It’s an exciting time to be at the Mitchell E. Daniels, Jr. School of Business. We’re growing and evolving, adding innovative majors and minors and increasing student enrollment dramatically. We will boost our faculty ranks accordingly. We are already known for our renowned scholars and their research output. We intend to build upon our reputation for faculty excellence to become among the best of the very best business schools.

Explore recent research produced by our experts in fields including economics, supply chain, OBHR, and much more.

  • Training Reduces Burnout in Employees Who Have Little Control of When or Where They Work

    Wednesday, June 5, 2024

    From a best practice perspective, flexibility is valuable for fostering boundary control to help employees meet simultaneous work and home demands. However, according to a study led by Purdue University’s Ellen Ernst Kossek, the successful implementation of a work-life balance policy in organizations has been affected by two key issues.

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  • Italy

    Data Shows Political Connections Cause Resource Misallocation

    Friday, May 10, 2024

    A new study by finance professors Mara Faccio and John McConnell at Purdue's Mitchell E. Daniels, Jr. School of Business looks at the fall of fascism in 1940s Italy and the connection between corporate interests and political power.

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  • Driving Traffic: New Interpretable AI Model Aims to Improve Mall Performance

    Thursday, February 8, 2024

    Many malls are closing, affecting rent revenue. However, those that incorporate new technologies and AI tools are growing and opening branches in new cities, says Yu Jeffrey Hu, the Accenture Professorship of Information Technology at Purdue’s Mitchell E. Daniels, Jr. School of Business.

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  • Workplace Harassment

    How Witnessing Sexual Harassment in the Workplace Creates Feelings of Fear and Anger

    Monday, January 29, 2024

    Allison Gabriel, the Thomas J. Howatt Chair in Management at the Mitchell E. Daniels, Jr. School of Business and director of Purdue's Center for Working Well, explores how witnessing sexual harassment can influence employees’ willingness to speak up, bring up a concern or offer a suggestion.

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