Want to take action but don’t know how? Answering these three questions can get you started.
As money flows into ESG funds, new evidence shows that most asset managers aren’t actually changing their investment behaviors.
People are often hypocritical in how they assign blame for terrorist attacks. Highlighting this could help change attitudes.
Step one: choose a cause you care about. Step two: find out who’s having the most impact per dollar. Step three: donate with confidence.
Parents, your children are taking their cues about gender roles from you.
Two experts share tips on expanding your candidate pool and ensuring that new members are heard.
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New research reveals that people assign blame differently after viewing body cam versus dash cam footage.
Former Fortune 500 CEO Harry Kraemer discusses how knowing and acting on your values can guide you through a crisis.
New research explores how political ideology can affect whose accomplishments we celebrate.
New research helps to quantify the value of “ESG” initiatives.
New research offers lessons for administrators hoping to improve student performance.
A new study shows how feeling more in control can limit conspiratorial thinking.
Why sending your kid to the “best” school may backfire, and other education research from Kellogg faculty.
Plus: Four questions to consider before becoming a social-impact entrepreneur.
Two finance experts discuss the need to tailor strategies to specific underserved communities.
Two Kellogg professors discuss the changing landscape for companies trying to stay neutral in our polarized political climate.
New research shows that people’s assumptions go beyond stereotypes.
CSR is in vogue. And it can help a firm’s bottom line.
CSR contracting encourages executives to sacrifice short-term payoffs for long-term gains.
If we were in need, we’d likely want money. So what accounts for that difference?
Research offers concrete strategies for appealing to donors who want to make an impact.
An outsized number of radicalized recruits come from prosperous, egalitarian nations where Muslims feel isolated.
Researchers set out to quantify gun violence at U.S. schools and made a surprising discovery.
The benefit has come only in states that expanded Medicaid.
Two ideas for changing a system where people linger on waitlists while kidneys spoil.
But subsidizing these careers may ultimately do more good.