Latest news from Lancaster University Management School
Management students learn from businesses born out of poverty
The IMPM programme, delivered jointly by Lancaster and partner universities around the world, is featured in Bloomberg Business. The article describes how IMPM students are lerning how social enterprises are transforming the lives of women in remote Indian villages.View article on the Bloomberg Business website
Illuminating the ‘dark side’ of IT
Research by Professor Monideepa Tarafdar and colleagues, published in MIT Sloan Management Review, reveals the unforeseen consequences of over-reliance on technology.
Supporting health and social care workers
A Lancaster University Management School project will help health and social care workers professionally in the light of the demands of an ageing population.
Students to receive up to £40,000 on the EY Assurance Scholarship
Building on the success of the unique EY Degree, Lancaster University Management school has launched a new Scholarship programme with professional services firm EY.
How to achieve a 95% pass rate in CFA Level I
LUMS Masters students studying finance achieved a remarkable 95% pass rate in the Chartered Financial Analysis exams last year – compared to a 46% average. Paul Clarke explores the LUMS success in an article on the eFinancial Careers website.View article on the eFinancial Careers website
New app uses location tech to match Lancaster students with the best deals on campus
A new smart phone app created by two LUMS students enables discounts and offers to be sent directly to students walking close to businesses on campus.
Gas will replace oil in the UK – with or without fracking
Fracking might be unpopular with the public and many politicians but gas is still a good bet, says Mark Shackleton, writing in The Conversation.
Lancaster in the top 50 most international universities in the world
Lancaster University has been ranked in the top 50 of the world’s most international universities by Times Higher Education (THE).
Sci-fi becomes reality with the rise of ‘smart drugs’ at work
Writing in The Conversation, Karen Dale and Brian Bloomfield say that increased use of "smart drugs" risks creating a new norm in workplace culture.