Networked Inquiry & Surveys
The Global Network leverages the collective brainpower of its member schools in a variety of ways. With networked inquiry, scholars draw on a powerful knowledge base by surveying members of the community on topics important to global business.
The pandemic changed the demands on employers. Topics such as flexible working and work-life balance are among the most important attributes for the new generation when choosing their future employer, shows a recent survey of students from Global Network business schools by ESMT Berlin Master of Management graduate Jan Malte Jeddeloh.
Our findings point to a clear business case for dealing with sexual misconduct. Not only do women continue to feel vulnerable to various kinds of sexual misconduct; a reputation for lax attention to sexual harassment at the workplace comes at a substantial and measurable cost to firms seeking to hire talented workers.
This global study measures awareness and engagement of the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals. The survey was conducted by Yale University in collaboration with the Global Network for Advanced Management and Schlange & Co.
To understand what continues to hold women back in their professional lives, and why they are hindered more in some areas more than others, three political scientists from Yale University—Frances Rosenbluth, Gareth Nellis, and Michael Weaver—surveyed students and alumni from 28 schools in the Global Network. The results highlight some of the factors that hinder the careers of women in the workforce and recommends approaches to address the problems.
A survey of students in the Global Network found widespread consensus that business must lead on solutions to climate change and sustainability to attract and retain talent. This global study of more than 3,700 students at 29 top business schools was conducted by Yale University in collaboration with the World Business Council for Sustainable Development and the Global Network for Advanced Management.
China will be the world's most dynamic major economic area in a decade, according to a survey of faculty experts in the Global Network for Advanced Management. The survey covered a range of effects of disruptive forces on business, including population changes, responses to migration, and world-shaping developments such as national elections and social movements.
A survey of faculty experts in the Global Network for Advanced Management found support for urgent action to address climate change, on the part of businesses, governments, and business schools. According to the survey, conducted in December 2018, the faculty members overwhelmingly agree that climate change and its impact on business and society should be incorporated into the core MBA curriculum.