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All In The News tagged "LeBow College"

New Study on Sepsis Outcomes in Delaware

A study by Ryan Arnold, MD, a faculty member in the College of Medicine, and Muge Capan, PhD, an associate clinical professor in the LeBow College of Business, which linked sepsis symptoms to mortality risk, was featured a Dec. 3 Delmarva Public Radio (Delaware) story.

Why yes, girls in low-tech households are still interested in STEM

Murugan Anandarajan, PhD, a LeBow College of Business professor and head of the Department of Decision Sciences and Management Information Systems, was quoted in a Dec. 3 Technically Philly story about the results of a survey conducted with Techgirlz that found that the degree of parents’ affinity for tech won’t deter girls from being excited about STEM.

Sepsis is a leading cause of death in Delaware. Research shows why some have higher risk

Ryan ArnoldMD, a faculty member in the College of Medicine, was quoted in a Nov. 30 Delaware News Journal story about a study he led, which used big data to identify high-risk factors for death in sepsis patients. Muge Capan, PhD, an associate clinical professor in the LeBow College of Business, co-authored the study.

Patagonia's Unapologetically Political Strategy and the Massive Business It Has Built

Daniel Korschun, PhD, an associate professor in LeBow College of Business, was quoted in a Nov. 30 Inc. story about Patagonia's aggressively political marketing strategy.

EHRs help identify patients at greatest risk of dying from sepsis

Ryan Arnold, MD, a faculty member in the College of Medicine, and Muge Capan, an associate clinical professor in the Lebow College of Business, were quoted in a Nov. 28 Health Data Management article about a study they led that identified subtle symptoms that may point to greater risk of sepsis death. The study was also featured in a Nov. 28 Becker’s Hospital Review story.

Here’s the one thing you need to do to flip houses without paying taxes on the profits

Anthony Curatola, PhD, the Joseph F. Ford Professor of Accounting in LeBow College of Business, authored a Nov. 23 opinion piece in MarketWatch about how to flip houses without paying taxes on the profits.

How Our Careers Affect Our Children

Jeffrey Greenhaus, PhD, professor emeritus in the LeBow College of Business, was mentioned in a Nov. 14 Harvard Business Review story about how parents' careers affect their children.

When Sports Teams Fleece Taxpayers

Joel Maxcy, PhD, director of Sport Management in the LeBow College of Business, was quoted in an Oct. 29 The Week article about whether or not taxpayers benefit from the billions spent to subsidize sports stadiums.

Brain Scans Can Detect Who Has Better Skills

Hasan Ayaz, PhD, an associate professor in the School of Biomedical Engineering, Science and Health Systems, was quoted in an Oct. 3 Wall Street Journal story about how functional near-infrared spectroscopy (fNIRS) could be useful in fields like design and marketing to understand how people make decisions. Ayaz and Rajneesh Suri, PhD, vice dean for research and strategic partnerships and professor in the LeBow College of Business, are collaborating on this type of research.

Black Colleges Have to Pay More for Loans Than Other Schools

Casey Dougal, PhD, an assistant professor in LeBow College of Business, was mentioned for his study on racial discrimination in bond markets for higher education in an Aug. 22 Atlantic story.

Would You Ever Turn Away a Customer?

Daniel Korschun, PhD, an associate professor in LeBow College orf Business, was interviewed in a July 1 MSNBC story about whether or not it's wise for companies to turn away customers with differing opinions.

CEOs Are Calling the Separation of Children and Families at the Border 'Inhumane' and 'Tragic'

Daniel Korschun, PhD, an associate professor in the LeBow College of Business, was quoted in a June 20 Washington Post story about corporate America's leaders adding their voices to the growing chorus of critics denouncing the Trump administration's hard-line "zero-tolerance" immigration policy that has resulted in a sharp rise in children separated from their parents at the southern U.S. border.