There are more than 100 programs worldwide for advisors and consultants to recommend to their clients for coursework, books, or research; these articles are written by individuals from major programs worldwide.
This week’s Practitioner features the Family Enterprise Case Competition (FECC) held at the University of Vermont in mid-January. One of the nice things about being The Practitioner is that you get invited places!
While family-owned businesses have existed and evolved for centuries, knowledge of their systemic distinctiveness has a far more recent origin. Research in the field dates from just 25 to 30 years ago, but has since evolved at an exponential rate. Fortunately, this recent origin means that pioneers are still around and able to reflect on the evolution of the field. In this interview, Ken Moores talks with the co-directors of Northwestern University’s Kellogg Center for Family Enterprises, John Ward and Justin Craig. John was there at the beginning while Justin, a
Thoughts on the role of the university-based family business program Adapting to the ever-changing needs of family businesses is a full-time job.
This week’s Practitioner features the Family Enterprise Case Competition held at the University of Vermont, January 15-17. One of the nice things about being The Practitioner is that you get invited places!
Continuing our yearlong theme of “Myths and Realities,” this issue identifies relevant facts on family business programs at universities worldwide as well as featuring some of the results of the 3rd Annual Family Enterprise Case Competition.
This week’s blog from the Practitioner features five of the Financial Time’s Global MBA Rank 2013. Please enjoy the latest takes on some familiar family enterprise topics from thought leaders around the world!
According to today’s blogger Greg McCann, students who are members of family enterprises, whether or not they have worked or will work in the business, should have at least a basic grounding in how family firms operate.