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Why M&A Is Different in Japan

A byproduct of Japan's sluggish economy has been an uptick in merger and acquisition activity.

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Students Pitch Their Startups at the Fall Venture Fair 2014

Forty startups from Columbia Business School pitched their companies and products to a diverse crowd of students, professional advisors, alumni, and early-stage investors.

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Want to Grow Your Retirement Savings? Then Forget About It.

New research shows that the less frequently investors check their portfolios, the better off they are.

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Columbia Business School Professor Predicts How Changes in Banking Laws Could Fuel Emerging Economies of Tomorrow

New research tracks emerging countries’ economics activity after law changes and finds a boost in access to credit; increase in employment rate; increase in productivity and sales for firms

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Workplace Bias Could Be Alienating Valuable STEM Talent

At a time when organizations urgently need workers with backgrounds in science, technology, engineering, and math, new research suggests that women, and especially women of color, might be leaving STEM fields thanks to pervasive gender and racial bias.

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Europe's Lapse of Reason

The European Union's malaise is self-inflicted, says Columbia Business School's resident Nobel Laureate.

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The Road to the C-Suite Goes Through Asia

No matter where your home base is, Asia is a necessary stopover on the career path to the corner office. Top search executives explain why.

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How Not to Issue an Ebola Quarantine

The nurse in the Ebola quarantine flap is a reminder that it hurts when decisions go against us, but it hurts a lot more when you feel you’ve also been disrespected in the process.

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Printing Money, But Not Pumping It into the Economy

A new look at the money multiplier sheds light on bank behavior in the wake of the recession.

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