...Apprenons enfin à vendre à l'international les atouts de nos grandes écoles,
Je crois en la France. Je crois en la «disruptivité» française. La France est un pays d'avenir.
...Apprenons enfin à vendre à l'international les atouts de nos grandes écoles,
Je crois en la France. Je crois en la «disruptivité» française. La France est un pays d'avenir.
With advancing technology, changing demographics, and global talent wars, it’s no small challenge to build your future workforce. Successful strategies depend on accurate, nuanced insight into the interplay of many complex factors. Oxford Economics surveyed and interviewed more than 5,000 HR executives and employees in 27 countries. The results cast doubt on common assumptions and underscore the urgency of addressing key impediments to progress. Discover these findings in the resources below and prepare to shape the workforce of the future – with the right mix of people, skills, and culture.
Its Master of Science in Management program (Grande École) was ranked 3rd worldwide by the Financial Times in 2014
Le Nouvel Observateur, 13-9-2014
Le livre de Jean-Michel Blanquer, ancien directeur de l'enseignement scolaire, est un éloge de l'expérience et de l'imagination mises au service du système éducatif.
Voilà un livre qui ne passera pas inaperçu dans les couloirs du ministère de l'Education nationale. "L'école de la vie", de Jean-Michel Blanquer, paru en septembre (1), tient à la fois du témoignage, de l'acte de foi et du discours de la méthode.
Témoignage de son métier d'abord. Jean-Michel Blanquer, professeur de droit, a occupé plusieurs postes clés dans l'Education – deux fois recteur d'académie, directeur de l'enseignement scolaire, autrement dit numéro deux du ministère de l'Education... Avant de prendre le poste de directeur général du Groupe Essec.
(1) Jean-Michel Blanquer, "L'école de la vie", Editions Odile Jacob, septembre 2014 (Fnac)
A recent study by Claire Célérier and Boris Vallée finds that the French finance industry compensates employees largely according to how talented they are. Other high-paying industries? Not so much...
...Thus, the researchers gauged the students' relative talent based on which school they had attended. They also looked at age at graduation, reasoning that a student who was accepted at a top school after only a year of exam training was probably more talented than a student who needed three years of training....
French grandes écoles need ‘a change of mindset’ By Monique Valcour, FT Soapbox - August 31, 2014
The International Integrated Reporting Council is launching a network for businesses that are interested in sharing their experiences of integrated reporting
The network, which will be formally launched at the IIRC pilot project conference in late September, will provide participants with resources, expertise and examples of best practice to encourage them to “advance [their] journey towards better corporate reporting through <IR>” and “extend buy-in” across their organisations.
Read the full article.
The International Integrated Reporting Council is launching a network for businesses that are interested in sharing their experiences of integrated reporting.
The network, which will be formally launched at the IIRC pilot project conference in late September, will provide participants with resources, expertise and examples of best practice to encourage them to “advance their journey towards better corporate reporting through <IR>” and “extend buy-in” across their organisations.
The best academics are those that build a form of public dialogue into their work. Like you lot, on Twitter: http://t.co/FoNYPFto6I— TimesHigherEducation (@timeshighered) August 31, 2014
Our basic grievance with today’s billionaires is that relatively little of the value they’ve created trickles down to the rest of us. Real wages for the 62% of the U.S. workforce classified as production and nonsupervisory workers have declined since the mid-1970s. The billionaires haven’t shared generously with investors either. Across the economy, the return on invested capital, which had been stable for the prior 10 years at about 5%, peaked in 1979 and has been on a steady decline ever since. It is currently below 2% and still dropping, as the minders of that capital, whether corporate executives or investment managers, extract ever more for their services....
Prof. Robert Reich (Berkeley), Husband, father, grandfather, Berkeley professor, former US Secretary of Labor.
This course focuses on the concepts and tools behind reporting modern data analyses in a reproducible manner. Reproducible research is the idea that data analyses, and more generally, scientific claims, are published with their data and software code so that others may verify the findings and build upon them. The need for reproducibility is increasing dramatically as data analyses become more complex, involving larger datasets and more sophisticated computations. Reproducibility allows for people to focus on the actual content of a data analysis, rather than on superficial details reported in a written summary. In addition, reproducibility makes an analysis more useful to others because the data and code that actually conducted the analysis are available. This course will focus on literate statistical analysis tools which allow one to publish data analyses in a single document that allows others to easily execute the same analysis to obtain the same results.
Check out the VIP guests.
and the resources
How will management education be positioned and funded in the future?
There exists tremendous pressure on existing business models. What is the business model for management institutions in the future? How should management institutions be funded and operated? How will institutions maintain academic independence while enhancing value for industry through relevant research? How should academia work with other stakeholders going forward (funding agencies, governments, consulting organizations, for-profit universities, online educational models, etc.)?
...que no solo busca nuevos modelos de ropa sino también de negocio...
...Adaptarse a los tiempos no solo significa innovar en el producto, sino en toda la actividad”...
At Cornell University, US, Sept 9, 4:30 p.m. Statler Auditorium I will give an "Upgrade To A Fact-Based World View" http://t.co/wTrUQBZ4Bg— Hans Rosling (@HansRosling) September 3, 2014
The Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies has named Hans Rosling, a Swedish medical doctor, academic and statistician, the 2014 Bartels World Affairs Fellow. He will deliver the Henry E. and Nancy Horton Bartels 2014 World Affairs Fellowship Lecture Sept. 9 at 4:30 p.m. in Statler Auditorium.
Rosling is professor of international health at the Karolinska Institute and co-founder and chairman of the Gapminder Foundation, which developed Trendalyzer information visualization software. Rosling makes statistical data come alive to address the global economy and to dispel common myths about the developing world. He founded the Gapminder Foundation, an organization that strives to make statistical data freely available and easily understandable online.
Levantando una serie A, CartoDB http://t.co/UqnhlK8YYt— Miguel Arias (@mike_arias) September 10, 2014
My new book (with T Saebi), Business Model Innovation: The Organizational Dimension now available for pre-ordering: http://t.co/Z4p1SL1cke— Nicolai Foss (@NicolaiFoss) September 3, 2014
Business Model Evolution, Adaptation or Innovation? A Contingency Framework on Business Model Dynamics, Environmental Change and Dynamic Capabilities, Tina Saebi, Norwegian School of Economics (NHH) - Department of Strategy and Management, March 1, 2014, papers.ssrn.com
Lars Jacob Pedersen is Associate Professor at the Norwegian School of Economics:
August 27, 2014, www.gse.harvard.edu/uk/blog/welcome-usable-knowledge
Dean Jim Ryan explains why putting research into practice is a priority for HGSE.
At HGSE, our goal is to change the world through education. To that end, we aim to identify and answer some of the most pressing questions facing the field. But no research finding — no matter how profound — will make much difference in the lives of students if it is simply left to dwell in the Ivory Tower...
Faculty responsibilities have expanded, but faculty impact is still measured primarily by the number of publications in top journals. Should metrics change to reflect new kinds of faculty contributions?
"Impact" is one of the pillars of AACSB International's recently revised standards, and AACSB's former board chair Robert Sullivan has discussed how the new standards might change the way research is assessed. (See "The Future of Scholarship" on page 19 of BizEd's July/August 2014 issue.)
Issue May/June 2014, By Robert S. Sullivan (Issue: "Research in a Digital Age")
Updated standards and shifting realities in higher education are leading business faculty to alternative avenues of research.AACSB's new standards could change business research several ways...
...We must now question how we measure the impact of research. Does it motivate executives?...
Findings of Harvard Business School’s 2013 – 14 Survey on U.S. Competitiveness
"Michael E. Porter Jan W. Rivkin with contributions from Joseph B. Fuller, Allen S. Grossman, Rosabeth Moss Kanter, and Kevin W. Sharer"
The report also showed a split between small businesses and larger businesses, with alumni from the former more pessimistic along almost every dimension surveyed.
+ September 9, 2014, Boston Globe, Harvard study finds ‘troubling’ divergence in US economy
Executive Summary (page 4)
In 2013–14, Harvard Business School (HBS) conducted its third alumni survey on U.S. competitiveness. Our report on the findings focuses on a troubling divergence in the American economy: large and midsize firms have rallied strongly from the Great Recession, and highly skilled individuals are prospering. But middle- and working-class citizens are struggling, as are small businesses. We argue that such a divergence is unsustainable, explore its root causes, and examine actions that might mitigate it. We ask in particular, how can we create a U.S. economy in which firms both thrive in global competition and lift the living standards of the average American? Four patterns that shed light on this question emerged from survey respondents’ assessments of the U.S. business environment:
• In gauging the future of U.S. competitiveness, the survey respondents were pessimistic on balance. By a ratio of three to two, those who foresaw a decline in U.S. competitiveness in the next three years outnumbered those who predicted an improvement. Reflecting the divergence described above, respondents were much more hopeful about the future competitive success of America’s firms than they were about the future pay of America’s workers.
• Though pessimistic overall, respondents were less negative about the future of U.S. competitiveness than they were in prior surveys. This trend seems to reflect the cyclical rebound of the U.S. economy. Accordingly, respondents were more favorable this year in their assessments of every element of the U.S. business environment. Respondents saw relatively small gains, however, in areas that pose some of the nation’s toughest challenges, including America’s tax code, its K–12 education system, its political system, and its regulations.
• Overall, respondents saw weaknesses in those aspects of the U.S. business environment that drive the prospects of middle- and working-class citizens—for instance, the education system, the quality of workplace skills, and the effectiveness of the political system. And they saw strengths in aspects that influence company success, such as the quality of management, the vibrancy of capital markets, and firm access to innovation. This dichotomy is likely at the root of the divergence described above. • Compared to the typical respondent, alumni working in small businesses had more negative (or less positive) views of virtually every aspect of the U.S. business environment. This finding echoes growing evidence from other sources that small businesses are disadvantaged in America.
Beyond a general assessment of the U.S. business environment, the survey explored three areas of concern where smarter approaches might improve the prospects of the average American: the K–12 education system, workplace skills, and transportation infrastructure. In each of these areas, this report draws not only from the survey but also from wider HBS research efforts.
What type of economic impact do Middle Market companies have on the U.S. economy at large?
Put it this way—by itself, the U.S. Middle Market would be the world’s fifth-largest economy. It’s bigger than the entire economy of Germany, for example.
In raw numbers, the U.S. Middle Market brings in nearly $10 trillion in annual revenue, or roughly one-third of the nation’s private sector GDP. The Middle Market may go under the radar at times, but its economic impact is massive.
"Hong Kong is a wonderful, thriving society to be part of. If you don't believe me, go outside today," Sunil Kumar, dean and George Pratt Shultz Professor of Operations Management, said in his opening remarks at the inaugural ceremony’s keynote panel discussion, “Which Capitalism for the 21st Century?”
Impressed by Pres. Obama’s open mind. Today he invited me and other economists to lunch to better understand the needs of the country— Zingales_en (@zingales) July 2, 2014
July 2012, BookTV: Luigi Zingales, "A Capitalism for the People"
In a plea to bolster free markets and not big business, he shared insights from his new book, A Capitalism for the People: Recapturing the Lost Genius of American Prosperity, (Basic Books (June 5, 2012))
The University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Business will launch a Coursera course on Social Entrepreneurship on September 8. Peter Frumpkin, the faculty director at the Center for High Impact Philanthropy, along with Wharton professors Ian MacMillan and James Thompson, will teach the six-week course.
Students in the Signature Track who complete the course at a high level will be eligible to apply for a full scholarship to the Penn Social Impact House — a mountain retreat in the U.S. where 20 of the best emerging social entrepreneurs from around the world gather in a live-work environment for two weeks under the guidance of leading experts and practitioners to work on the development of their ideas.
SAN FRANCISCO (June 4, 2013) - The University of San Francisco (USF) announced today that it has selected the San Francisco Free Clinic to receive the 2013 University of San Francisco California Prize for Service and the Common Good. Focused on community wellness, the San Francisco Free Clinic provides free, accessible medical treatment to those without health insurance, while also advancing the field of primary care by providing educational opportunities for future medical practitioners
@SOCAPmarkets connects global innovators who are dedicated to increasing the flow of capital toward social good
SOCAP Health: From France to Harlem (Health.socialcapitalmarkets.net/livestream )
Almost 400 people participated in the SOCAP Health conference! We were all inspired and motivated by the great ideas and conversations that came from this gathering.
SOCAP‘s annual flagship event in San Francisco is the leading gathering for impact investors and social entrepreneurs. Its unique approach emphasizes cross-sector convening and gathers voices across a broad spectrum to catalyze unexpected connections. From the leading edge to established players, SOCAP brings together global innovators, investors, foundations, governments, institutions, and social entrepreneurs to build the world we want to leave to future generations. SOCAP actively seeks out opportunities to accelerate the market at the intersection of money and meaning and, in pursuit of that goal, have convened more than 10,000 people since its founding in 2008.
Centro Community Partners, located in Oakland, fosters socioeconomic change in communities by providing business advisory services and leadership development programs to underserved entrepreneurs that are needed to grow businesses and provide jobs.
Earlier this year, Centro released a mobile app called the Centro Business Planning Tool, which people can use to create a business plan right on their smart phone. The app is available for Apple products (in English) and on Android (in English and Spanish).
To learn more about how Centro developed the app, check out "PhotoEssay: How We Made Our App in 7 Pictures"!
Watch the video below to learn more about Centro:
Management Team (centrocommunity.org/about/centro-team/)
Arturo A. Noriega
Founder & Executive Director
Arturo brings more than 17 years of work experience as a management consultant. Arturo specializes in economic development, strategy, governance, risk management, finance, and organizational change management. He has worked at Mission Energy, Moody’s KMV, Barclays Global Investors, AON, Deloitte, and Ernst & Young. He has earned an MBA in Strategic Management and Leadership from Peter F. Drucker School of Management at Claremont Graduate University and a BA in Economics and a concentration in Finance from Haas School of Business from U.C. Berkeley.
Naldo Peliks (video @ 2min5secs)
Chief Operations Officer
Naldo is responsible for developing Centro’s operational capacities, leading the organization’s advisory services and overseeing product development. He brings 10 years of marketing and business strategy experience working with organizations in technology, banking, retail and education. He is also a founding member of Baobank, a microfinance initiative in Burkina Faso. Naldo has a BA from the University of San Francisco and an MBA from IE Business School in Madrid Spain.
Sir Richard Lambert, former Director General of the Confederation of British Industry, currently Chancellor of Warwick University and senior independent adviser to Deutsche Bank. He was a Member of the Bank of England’s Monetary Policy Committee, before which he worked at the Financial Times, serving as Editor when the successful US version of the newspaper was launched. He was commissioned by the Government to write the Lambert Review of Business-University Collaboration in 2003.
What is the role of investors in the corporate culture and how has that changed over time? Asks @billclinton...— Inclusive Capitalism (@ICInitiative) May 27, 2014
To build confidence & boost growth,we must engage at ALL levels in order to change society & share success #InclusiveCapitalism— Gemma Godfrey (@GCGodfrey) May 27, 2014
An equal society will not hinder growth http://t.co/bhuaVHyZmc— Martin Wolf (@martinwolf_) April 22, 2014
Wharton are one of the "product sponsors".
Monday, September 8, 2014 - 1:40pm – 2:00pm
In Conversation with Bill Hambrecht (WR Hambrecht + Co) and Clayton Christensen (Harvard Business School) Moderated by Jon Shieber
The Capitalist’s Dilemma http://t.co/SVwWJ4ZLaI— Clayton Christensen (@claychristensen) May 21, 2014
Tuesday, September 9, 2014
11:25am – 11:45am In Conversation with Laura Arrillaga-Andreessen (Laura Arrillaga-Andreessen Foundation) Moderated by: Alexia Tsotsis
3:45pm – 4:45pm Startup Battlefield Session Five – Transform Judges: Robert Brunner (Ammunition), Jessica Livingston (Y Combinator), Matthew Prince (Cloudflare), Steven Sinofsky (Harvard Business School) (Crunchbase profile)
Stanford Business Books (July 30, 2014)
"At a time when we are questioning the ROI of universities, this book pulls back the covers to help everyone understand the critical roles that these institutions can play in our economy. Ease of navigation and transparency are lessons that all universities should take seriously. This book underscores why the implementation of those ideals is not for the faint of heart."—Lesa Mitchell, Vice President, Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation
Today, universities around the world find themselves going beyond the traditional roles of research and teaching to drive the development of local economies through collaborations with industry. At a time when regions with universities are seeking best practices among their peers, Shiri M. Breznitz argues against the notion that one university’s successful technology transfer model can be easily transported to another. Rather, the impact that a university can have on its local economy must be understood in terms of its idiosyncratic internal mechanisms, as well as the state and regional markets within which it operates
To illustrate her argument, Breznitz undertakes a comparative analysis of two universities, Yale and Cambridge, and the different outcomes of their attempts at technology commercialization in biotech. By contrasting these two universities—their unique policies, organizational structure, institutional culture, and location within distinct national polities—she makes a powerful case for the idea that technology transfer is dependent on highly variable historical and environmental factors. Breznitz highlights key features to weigh and engage in developing future university and economic development policies that are tailor-made for their contexts.
Aug. 6, 2014
They've mastered the U.S., saturated Europe and made headway in Asia. Now, business schools are taking on Africa.
August 28, 2014, www.entrepreneur.com/article/236912
But a new list from PitchBook shows that a college education isn’t always a hindrance to launching a high-growth company, especially if you attend Stanford University. The California-based private college has once again topped PitchBook’s Top Universities for VC-backed Entrepreneurs. The research firm reviewed its venture-capital database of more than 13,000 founders and ranked each school by the number of graduates who went on to launch venture-backed companies over five years ending August 2014. It also calculated the total number of startups founded by a college’s alumni and total capital raised from each institution.
Stanford alumni led the pack with 378 founders. PitchBook counts a total of 309 companies originating from Stanford grads, all raising a total of $3.5 billion in venture capital.
Jueves 4 de Setiembre, 09:15 - 10.15
La Gestión del Conocimiento ¿Cómo y Para Qué?
APERHU y CENTRUM Católica, ambos líderes indiscutibles en gestión de personas, proponen al país una mirada hacia afuera, para conocer las mejores prácticas en el mundo sobre la gestión de personas, y una mirada hacia adentro, para evaluar lo que sucede en el país y obtener una propuesta que logre en nuestras empresas laboralmente responsables el éxito esperado.
Te esperamos este 4 y 5 de setiembre en la 23° edición del Congreso de Gestión de Personas en CENTRUM Católica (Jr.Daniel Alomía Robles 125, Los Álamos de Monterrico – Surco).
Comportamiento espectacular del mercado laboral - http://t.co/UpaOz5qVTK— Rafael Pampillón (@Rafaelpampillon) July 26, 2014
@Rafaelpampillon El mayor descenso trimestral del paro en valores absolutos registrado nunca en la serie histórica de la EPA (desde 1964).— Luis Perez Lopez (@luisperezlopez) July 24, 2014
Francia es un país que se ha descuidado y ha cogido grasa. Necesita ponerse a régimen e ir al gimnasio para ajustarse y ganar competitividad— Rafael Pampillón (@Rafaelpampillon) August 3, 2014
Francia necesita reducir costes (sociales, fiscales y laborales), eliminar subsidios y reformar su mercado laboral para ganar competitividad— Rafael Pampillón (@Rafaelpampillon) August 3, 2014
A la fuerza ahorcan: Francia hace una importante reforma de sus administraciones públicas. http://t.co/COeEWrKIR0— Rafael Pampillón (@Rafaelpampillon) August 3, 2014
en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Florida is currently a professor and head of the Martin Prosperity Institute at the Rotman School of Management at the University of Toronto (not the author of the IMF report)
Pinning down the precise relationship between growth and inequality is a challenge. Some studies reckon inequality is mildly bad for growth. Others suggest the relationship changes as poor countries grow rich, while still others reckon it is the trend in inequality rather than its level that matters.
Research by economists at the International Monetary Fund aims to add clarity to the debate. In a 2011 paper Andrew Berg and Jonathan Ostry argued that it is the duration of spells of growth that is most important for long-run economic performance: getting an economy growing in the first place is much easier than keeping the growth spell rolling. They reckon that when growth falters, inequality is often a culprit. Latin America’s Gini index is about 50, well above that in emerging Asia, which has a Gini of about 40. (A Gini index is a measure of income concentration that ranges from 0, representing perfect equality to 100, where all income flows to a single person.) Were Latin America to close half of that gap in inequality, its typical growth spurt might last twice as long, on average.
Others reckon that it may not be inequality itself that harms growth but rather governments that tax and spend to try to reduce it. In a new paper Messrs Berg and Ostry and Charalambos Tsangarides tease out the separate effects of inequality and redistribution. They turn to a data set put together by Frederick Solt, a political scientist at the University of Iowa, containing Gini indices for 173 economies spanning a period of five decades. Mr Solt provides Ginis for both market income and net income (after taxes and transfers). The difference between the two gives the authors a measure of redistribution (see chart). In America, which does relatively little of it, redistribution trims the Gini index by roughly ten points. In Sweden, in contrast, it cuts the Gini by 23 points—more than half. Using these figures, the economists can separate out the different effects of redistribution and inequality on growth.
Up to a point, spreading the wealth around carries no growth penalty: growth in income per person is not meaningfully lower in countries with more redistribution. But economies that redistribute a lot may enjoy shorter growth spells, the authors reckon. When the gap between the market and net Ginis is 13 points or more (as in much of western Europe) further redistribution shrinks the typical expansion. The authors caution against drawing hasty conclusions. Details surely matter; nationalising firms and doling out profits would presumably be worse for growth than taxing property to fund education.
Inequality is more closely correlated with low growth...
"Inequality and unsustainable growth: Two sides of the same coin?", Andrew Berg and Jonathan Ostry, IMF Staff Discussion Note, April 2011.
"Redistribution, inequality, and growth", Andrew Berg, Jonathan Ostry, and Charalambos Tsangarides, IMF Staff Discussion Note, February 2014.
"Inequality, the Great Recession, and slow recovery", Barry Cynamon and Steven Fazzari, January 2014.
Andreas Bergh is associate professor in economics at Lund University and the Research Institute of Industrial Economics (IFN), and author of Sweden and the Revival of the Capitalist Welfare State (Edward Elgar, Sep 2014). (blog: www.thecapitalistwelfarestate.com-About)
SWEDEN continues to be one of the countries others look to for an answer to this fundamental question of our times: how can a country successfully combine increasing prosperity with a relatively egalitarian distribution?
For a period of about 100 years, from 1870 to 1970, Sweden managed to combine a wealth-generating capitalist economy with increasing equality. This remarkable development has led to the common misunderstanding that Sweden somehow shows that socialism can work. As I document in a new book, Sweden was not very socialist when prosperity accelerated. Swedish taxes were as low as those in the US (or even lower) until around 1960. It would be more correct to use Sweden as an example of how capitalism fosters prosperity...
“The exam was in Spanish and based on the Spanish educational system, with parts of it on Spanish literature, so it was very hard for overseas students to pass,” said Antonio de Castro Carpeño, dean of undergraduate studies at IE University, a private institution based in Segovia and Madrid.
Interview with El pais on US longer-term growth (in English): http://t.co/CepmVO6ovO— Gayle Allard (@GayleAllard) July 22, 2014
Editorial on the need for more reform in Spain (in Spanish): http://t.co/tDps5PxEiB— Gayle Allard (@GayleAllard) July 25, 2014
You'll want to get an MBA after viewing the new video by Dartmouth's Tuck School of Business http://t.co/uP6VAl5mJ9— JOHNABYRNE (@JohnAByrne) August 24, 2014
Whoa. I just passed half a million followers on LinkedIn. Check it out and follow my posts there http://t.co/tHmt4jFxmz— JOHNABYRNE (@JohnAByrne) August 25, 2014
First anti-corruption report published 03/02/2014
Corruption continues to be a big challenge for Europe - a phenomenon that costs the EU economy around 120 billion euros per year. Europeans are deeply worried about corruption - 76% of them believe that corruption is widespread according to a recent Eurobarometer survey.
Published online: 09 April 2014
School of Politics and International Relations, University of Nottingham
The financial cost of corruption has recently been estimated at more than 5 per cent of global GDP. Yet, despite the widespread agreement that corruption is one of the most pressing policy challenges facing world leaders, it remains as widespread today, possibly even more so, as it was when concerted international attention began being devoted to the issue following the end of the Cold War. In reality, we still have a relatively weak understanding of how best to measure corruption and how to develop effective guides to action from such measurement. This paper provides a detailed review of existing approaches to measuring corruption, focusing in particular on perception-based and non-perceptual approaches. We highlight a gap between the conceptualisation of corruption and its measurement, and argue that there is a tension between the demands of policy-makers and anti-corruption activists on the one hand, and the motivations of academic researchers on the other. The search for actionable answers on the part of the former sits uncomfortably with the latter’s focus on the inherent complexity of corruption.
For U.S. readers as the video is from Hulu.
Sir Michael Jonathan Moritz KBE was born in Cardiff, Wales. He was educated at Howardian High School in Cardiff before moving on to Christ Church, Oxford, where he earned a Bachelor of Arts in history. In 1978, he received a Master of Business Administration degree from the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania as a Thouron Scholar...