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  • luxury daily logo feature
    Excerpt from Luxury Daily -- "'Opening up its bespoke services to everyday clients will help Calvin Klein elevate the customer’s perception of the brand and also intrigue them with the possibility of something both unique and special (as all bespoke items are) as well as representative of the iconic American style the brand ushered in the past with its collections,' [Serdari] said."
  • forbes logo feature
    Excerpt from Forbes -- "Coined in 1999 by then-Cornell psychologists David Dunning and Justin Kruger, the eponymous Dunning-Kruger Effect is a cognitive bias whereby people who are incompetent at something are unable to recognize their own incompetence. And not only do they fail to recognize their incompetence, they’re also likely to feel confident that they actually are competent."
  • forbes logo feature
    Excerpt from Forbes -- "'If you’re vested in growth, you have to be vested in innovation,' noted Luke Williams, a professor of innovation at the NYU Stern School of Business, who spoke Tuesday at Oracle CloudWorld. The challenge for companies is that existing organizations are 'systems of continuity' that tend to resist real change unless they’re under an almost existential threat."
  • Sirius XM Urban View - Karen Hunter Show 192 x 144
    Excerpt from The Karen Hunter Show -- "When you search on Google for something, sneakers, let's say, and you click on the images tab, it will bring up a whole bunch of sneakers. Someone in the past had to tag that image with it. Now, computers are tagging it automatically."
  • FAZ.net Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung logo 192 x 144
    Excerpt from FAZ -- "'...winners and losers will lobby for their respective positions,' conclude the economists Stephen Cecchetti and Kermit Schoenholtz, who are renowned in international economic relations."
  • reuters logo feature
    Excerpt from Reuters -- "Philippon argues that if savers are to benefit from the next wave of innovation, such as blockchain banking, it will be because regulation stops existing banks from co-opting it and keeping all of the benefits of efficiencies to themselves."
  • crains new york logo feature
    Excerpt from Crain's New York -- “Luxury brands will hold their own—you still can’t buy Hermès on Amazon. There will be some artisanal guys that will manage to hang on because they’re so exceptional. You’ll see Starbucks, Chipotle, more Warby Parker stores. And everyone else will get crushed.”
  • OZY logo
    Excerpt from OZY -- "'We’re going to see more development of natural energy resources,' says White. He is less bullish on the prospects for the coal industry that Trump has promised to revive, citing market pressures that already make coal a less attractive alternative to fracked oil and gas, regardless of regulation."
  • psychology today logo feature
    Excerpt from Psychology Today -- "Dunning and Kruger documented this effect in a number of quantitative contexts. Its first publication, in 1999, bore the memorable title, 'Unskilled and Unaware of It: How Difficulties in Recognizing One's Own Incompetence Lead to Inflated Self-Assessments.' The authors observed that you need skill and knowledge to judge how skilled and knowledgeable you are. A tone-deaf singer may be unable to distinguish her talent from that of the greatest stars. Why then shouldn't she believe she's their equal?"
  • new york times logo feature
    Excerpt from The New York Times -- "Consider that blue states send much more money to Washington than they receive, while the reverse is true for red states, which tend to favor Republicans. Blue states also enjoy significantly higher per capita income than red states and are home to a disproportionate share of the nation’s highest earners. The upshot is that if the Trump administration cuts taxes on top earners as expected, the federal tax burden on blue states will fall especially sharply. Those states will thus have new fiscal flexibility, should they choose to offset other aspects of the Trump agenda."
  • cnnmoney logo feature
    Excerpt from CNNMoney -- "Ian Bremmer, president of risk consultancy Eurasia Group, said the uncertain geopolitical environment, coupled with the potential for conflict with the U.S. and domestic political concerns, will leave Beijing in a worried state. 'These are things that really unnerve the Chinese,' Bremmer said."
  • CNET logo
    Excerpt from CNET -- "'The upside is an administration that is more friendly to bringing down regulatory barriers,' said Arun Sundararajan, New York University professor and author of 'The Sharing Economy.' 'The potential downside is an administration that may start to put in place policies that slow the pace of job displacement through automation, which could thwart Uber's, and eventually Lyft's, long-term plans,' he said."
  • forbes logo feature
    Excerpt from Forbes -- "Vasant Dhar, a professor of information systems at NYU, studies computer decision making. He says it'll be up to the 'seasoned decision makers' in the military to decide whether or not new machine technology... is worth the cost of its mistakes."
  • wallethub logo
    Excerpt from WalletHub -- "Consumers benefit from rewards programs in multiple ways - to start with, they have the intrinsic benefit of 'miles' that they can exchange for tickets, hotel rooms, and increasingly products (including gift cards). Thus, this is another form of currency that they accrue. Additionally, they benefit by climbing up the rewards program hierarchy."
  • OZY logo
    Excerpt from OZY -- "The jury is still out regarding the long-term performance of social investing, notes Vasant Dhar, a professor at New York University’s Stern School of Business. It remains to be seen whether OpenInvest’s pitch will convince retail clients to invest with their hearts. Murray cites Morgan Stanley research that shows 84 percent of millennials would like to invest according to sustainable principles, and indeed young people also are more willing to trust machines with their finances, says Dhar."
  • bloomberg logo new
    Excerpt from Bloomberg -- "'India is at an exciting but challenging time,' Acharya said in a statement last week released on the NYU Stern’s website. 'As one of the world’s fastest growing economies, India has the massive potential to become an economic powerhouse.'"
  • marketwatch logo feature
    Excerpt from MarketWatch -- "Regardless of the tense political climate, presidential inaugurations aren’t typically seen as a shopping opportunity, said Priya Raghubir, the chairwoman of New York University’s Stern Business School’s marketing department. That said, since retailers are experiencing a post-holiday slump, some will likely try to capitalize and sell inauguration memorabilia, she added."
  • scientific american logo feature
    Excerpt from Scientific American -- "Professor Steven Blader at New York University with Ya-Ru Chen found similar effects for greater power contributing to less inclusiveness towards others in the form of reduced fairness in their paper published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. But they found that the way that individuals reduce the dark side of power was highly dependent on their dispositions; namely, the degree to which they were other-oriented."
  • efinancialcareers logo
    Excerpt from eFinancialCareers -- "Machine learning technology will make many jobs obsolete – some will be replaced by machines in the future. Examples include driverless cars, automated trading systems, and robots as waiters and cleaning people, to name just a few. I think one way [to approach the problem of unemployment] is to provide people with a better education so that the next generation will be trained to perform jobs that machines are not competent in."
  • livemint logo feature
    Excerpt from Livemint -- "The biggest lesson is that as an investor, invest in simple companies rather than these complex holding companies. Because any time you invest in a complex holding company, this is one of the prices you pay—you have very little control over process because of the holding structure."
  • huffington post logo feature
    Excerpt from The Huffington Post -- "Haidt outlines six moral foundations the 'elephant' part of us uses to determine whether we agree with an action or idea. These foundations are inextricable from their opposites. They include: Care/Harm, Fairness/Cheating, Loyalty/Betrayal, Authority/Subversion, Sanctity/Degradation and Liberty/Oppression."
  • National Law Review 192 x 144
    Excerpt from the National Law Review -- "[Bakos] found that people will still shop at an eStore they trust without checking all the prices readily available on the internet. Much like the days before online shopping, a person would walk into a store, see the price posted for an item, and decide if it was worth it."
  • IEEE Spectrum logo 192 x 144
    Excerpt from IEEE Spectrum -- "'The greatest threat to innovation is if new companies, innovative companies, have to pay a lot to be on the same playing field as everybody else,' Economides says. Net neutrality supporters worry there might be secondary effects from limiting the free flow of ideas and information online."
  • bloomberg logo new
    Excerpt from Bloomberg -- "Paradoxically, supply-side trickle-down, instead of helping the white working class that voted him in, is going to force [Trump] to become very protectionist and even more so against trade globalization and migration, so you have an inconsistency between trickle-down on one side and protectionists on the other side."
  • forbes logo feature
    Excerpt from Forbes -- "If you are in any position of leadership—whether you’re the CEO, a mid-level manager, an investor, or an entrepreneur with a great idea—you will be confronted by new technology for the rest of your life. Failing to strategically monitor these trends and plan for the future will put your organization and future earnings at risk. People and organizations who use the tools of futurists —Nintendo, IBM, Amazon —succeeded even in the face of disruption; while those that didn’t—Blackberry, Zenith, Kodak––met their demise."

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