~ December 17, 2020 ~
The Year's Most Popular Features
This year of intense upheaval is finally coming to a close. What has helped our community through these dramatic changes, both in managing the present and preparing for the future? This special edition of IWT showcases our most-read pieces from 2020.

Ideas Worth Teaching will be back on January 7th. Until then, stay safe and happy holidays!
strategy+business: Daniel Gross

What tools, ideas, and strategies will we need to build a better future?
Harvard Business Review: Gianpiero Petriglieri

"It is impossible to build the future using the blueprints of the past." Is it time to take a good, hard look at the essential underpinnings of management today?
Poets&Quants: Laura Napoli

"Resist the siren call of inaction. Come to the helm and steer." From the pandemic to climate, we are in the midst of a worldwide call to action. How can new graduates (and others) shape careers that embody positive change?
BusinessBecause: Marco De Novellis

Because "simply putting learning online is a short-term solution": What would proactive, future-focused responses to this crisis look like for management education?
PRiMEtime: Giselle Weybrecht

How can business schools play an important role in turning the UN's Sustainable Development Goals into reality? This new resource is designed to help schools integrate the SDGs into curriculum, research and partnerships.

from Judith Samuelson
Executive Director, Aspen Institute Business & Society Program

From boardrooms to classrooms, profound changes are redefining our understanding of business and success. What are the new rules of business, and how can we leverage this moment for the common good?

Dive into this and more in Judy Samuelson's 
The Six New Rules of Business: Creating Real Value in a Changing World, coming from Berrett-Koehler on January 12th.

* Get a free copy of the book by clicking 
"Professors: Request an Exam Copy" on the Berrett-Koehler site!

"History is unspooling in real time." The system is under pressure, a situation only worsened by the pandemic. As we address inequality and other issues, what version of capitalism do we build next?
OZY: Jonathan Moules

Beyond refunds: How are business schools adapting to what could be the biggest change to the MBA since its establishment? (also see The Future of College Is Online, and It's Cheaper)
Business Roundtable Institute for Corporate Ethics: R. Edward Freeman

What is stakeholder theory and how does it differ from the Friedman model underlying the past half-century of economic policy? Learn more on the approach, practice, and future of this idea from "the father of stakeholder theory" in this extensive video series. (also see The Social Responsibility of Business Is to Create Value for Stakeholders)
The Aspen Institute Business & Society Program: Nicholas McGuigan, Allesandro Ghio, Robert Sroufe, Regina Abrami, Jadranka Skorin-Kapov, Melissa Bradley, Jerry Davis, Sarah Birrell Ivory

What are the top predictions for how this crisis will impact the business education landscape? In the third of this four-part series, a selection of Ideas Worth Teaching Award winners weigh in.
"The world which emerges from this COVID-19 crisis will look different." This crisis is challenging, but is it also an opportunity to refocus business on the social and environmental targets that matter most?
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

Ideas Worth Teaching is a tightly curated weekly email for business school faculty and others, helping to equip a new generation of leaders for 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! 

Interested in showcasing your content for our network of highly-engaged readers? Contact us!
Ideas Worth Teaching is a tightly curated, weekly email for business school faculty. Our goal is 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