~ May 30, 2019  ~
Quartz at Work: Lila MacLellan

The founder of Harvard's case method felt it was "too indifferent to larger societal ills, too insensitive to the labor market, and thus to economic prosperity and equality among workers." What are the strengths, and limitations, of the case method in business education?
-- 1 --
MIT Sloan: Dylan Walsh

When it comes to helping low-wage workers adapt to automation, what will it take for companies to pay a living wage and create good jobs while maintaining profits?
-- 2 --
Stanford Social Innovation Review: Nicole Anand

"Hiring for diversity and then managing for assimilation does not breed innovation." How can businesses reframe diversity efforts to produce outcomes that work for both companies and employees?
-- 3 --
Vox: Dylan Matthews

Would a "credibility revolution" (in economics and beyond) better prepare students for a world in which markets fail?
-- 4 --
Bloomberg: Mathew Carr

It's time to put a price on climate change, but how, and what are the risks for individual businesses and overall financial stability if we get it wrong?
-- 5 --
Poets & Quants: John A. Byrne

How easy (or hard) is it for students to shape their education and careers for business and social impact? These MBAs (and one B-school Dean) tell their stories.
Received this email from a friend? Sign up now to get new ideas in your inbox each week, and visit our website to browse recent issues

Interested in showcasing your content for our network of highly-engaged readers? Contact us!

Our goal is to equip a new generation of leaders with the insight and ability to tackle the world's most pressing challenges. Thanks to readers like you, we're able to make a difference. Donate now to help support Ideas Worth Teaching! 
Ideas Worth Teaching is a tightly curated weekly email for business school faculty, designed to help prompt new conversations about the relationships between corporations, capital markets, and the public good.

If, for any reason, you would rather not be included in our database, please email  data.privacy@aspeninstitute.org requesting your removal. Please be aware that some information may be retained for legal purposes and that your removal may limit or cancel any services rendered by the Aspen Institute to you. Personal data contained in our database is processed under the lawful basis of legitimate interest and is typically included in our database either because you previously subscribed to a newsletter about our activities/events or attended a recent event. As always, if you would like to unsubscribe to future emails such as this, please click on the Unsubscribe button below.


Like us on Facebook  Follow us on Twitter  View our photos on flickr  View our profile on LinkedIn  View our videos on YouTube