MIT Sloan School of Management

Every year, there are a few items of clothing that become hot. For example, last fall, a Zara coat seemed to become a “must
Entrepreneurs and innovators give a lot of talks. Some are great. Others are really quite grim. How do we make sure we give
Imagine being submerged inside a downed aircraft in icy water, knowing that to reach air and safety you have to work with
Blockchain technology has so many uses that trying to summarize them can make veteran tech experts sound like PR hacks. What we haven't heard very much about is how blockchain could fundamentally change how companies are managed and operate.
Even if they aren't managing their own IT, law firms still have an obligation to make sure that data is properly secured. This means asking frequent questions about security and ensuring that the vendor is implementing reasonable security measures.
This is why the we at the MIT Sloan School have organized an unusual class this spring that will examine behavior in two
As an 8th grader, not only had Jonah chosen to attend one of the world's premier sports conferences, but he told me that he is already "working on an independent study in baseball analytics."
CINDY CRAWFORD Photo from the collection of Irene Michaels. Everyone knows Nikki knows everyone...now it's our turn to get
1. Heuristics Heuristics are very important. These mental shortcuts or "rules of thumb" allow us to make decisions efficiently
What's needed is a fully functional Ukraine OS 2.0 -- a new operating system that could execute common software: free elections, representative government, tried and true laws and regulations. Without it, there is no way forward.
A few years ago, we here at MIT Sloan School of Management looked in to launching an MBA track to complement the existing tracks in Finance and Entrepreneurship.
Picture yourself going to the doctor. You arrive by car, park nearby, and when you enter a receptionist greets you and checks
Leaders have a choice. Either they can complacently model and allow zombie like incuriosity and non inventiveness or they can model and encourage McGyver like ingenuity. With that choice about learning dynamic, they are choosing between failure and success.
The government has a first-order effect on the allocation of capital and risk in the economy. And the question of what those commitments cost the public is important.
MIT Sloan School of Management chooses a mission to develop principled, innovative leaders who improve the world, and to develop the ideas that improve management practice.
Can an institute of higher learning like MIT find a way to create that Davos-like event for the sports industry on a global basis?
The question shouldn't be, "What are the limits of Moneyball?"; it should instead be "How can we use a Moneyball-type approach to help make better decisions in all facets of sports?"
If I asked you for the last two digits of your social security number, then asked you whether you would pay this number in dollars for a particular bottle of wine, would the mere suggestion of that number influence how much you would be willing to spend on wine?