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decision-making

Legal Futures: Top 50 law firms heading for “two-track” future

Top UK law firms, slow to automate, shift decision-making away from partners toward experienced professionals as the line blurs between client-facing and back-office roles, finds report by Kishore Sengupta, Professor of Operations Management at Cambridge Judge Business School for LexisNexis.…

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Law firm changes

Top UK law firms, slow to automate, shift decision-making away from partners toward experienced professionals as the line blurs between client-facing and back-office roles, finds report by Professor Kishore Sengupta of Cambridge Judge Business School for LexisNexis. Professor Kishore Sengupta…

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Close up of a statuette of Themis, the ancient Greek Goddess of justice, wearing a blindfold and holding scales in one hand and a sword in the other.

Moderating biases

Female representation on compensation committees reduces bias toward deep masculine voices in CEO pay, finds study in the Journal of Management Studies co-authored by Cambridge Judge Business School alumnus Waqas Haque. Highlighting the importance of gender differences in the board…

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Businesswoman discussing with colleagues who are sitting at a table in a boardroom. She is showcasing information to them.

Steering clear

Artificial intelligence can transform the workplace but managers need to avoid four key "AI dysfunctions" including algorithmic bias, says article co-authored by Dr Stella Pachidi of Cambridge Judge. Dr Stella Pachidi Artificial intelligence holds great potential to transform the workplace,…

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Silhouettes of a man and a woman standing in front of a transparent computer chip.

Fund management

Diversity in the asset management industry improves perspective and decision making, Hanneke Smits, CEO of BNY Mellon Investment Management, says in a Cambridge Judge Business School interview. The investment management sector needs to broaden its recruitment intake and ensure that…

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Hanneke Smits talking about diversity and fund management.

Conflicts of interest

Financial incentives linked to unconscious bias may have driven leaders' pandemic decisions, says an article in Scientific American by Professor Sunita Sah of Cambridge Judge Business School. Politicians and other leaders face tense conflicts of interest in making decisions during…

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Scientific American: Conflicts of Interest and Covid-19

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, discusses conflict of interest and unconscious bias. “Financial incentives can be a factor in pandemic policy decisions - albeit frequently at a subconscious and unintentional level,” she writes.…

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Harvard Business Review (France): Wise leadership, the foundation of the 21st century business

Navi Radjou, fellow at Cambridge Judge Business School, writes about wise leadership and identifies key characteristics on how the wise leader can be recognised. After many years of research not a single leader was found who embodies the six dimensions…

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The Washington Post: Your guide to making big decisions right now

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, comments on decision making in stressful situations. “If you’re feeling really stressed or traumatised, try not to make an instant decision,” Sunita recommends. “The first step is to…

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Business Weekly: Businesses must heed lessons from COVID-19 crisis, says Cambridge lecturer

Companies, bosses and governments will be forced to adapt to survive and thrive in ‘Future Businessworld’ according to Dr Philip Stiles, University Senior Lecturer in Corporate Governance at Cambridge Judge Business School. He says management and economic lessons need to…

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