Remembering Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, C.S.C.
Nonperishable food items are being collected for St. Vincent DePaul’s food pantry in the Faculty Support Center (Room 338).
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Management Prof. Tim Judge talks to The New York Times about the liability of introversion in political leadership.
The Observer covers management Adjunct Professor Christopher Stevens' keynote address at the 2015 Atlantic Coast Conference Leadership Symposium.
Finance Prof. Barry Keating tells NBC News that FCC's approval of net neutrality rules will create a "price-fixing arrangement."
The Observer covers "Ten Years Hence" lecture by Michael Schierl, a businessman who sees impact investing as a promising path for the Catholic church.
The Observer: Sr. Helen Alford, economics professor at the Pontifical University of St. Thomas Aquinas in Rome, kicks off “Ten Years Hence” lecture series.
Finance Professor Paul Schultz comments to Newsweek on the Financial Stability Oversight Council's ability (or inability) to predict future financial crises.
The case against Dzhokhar Tsarnaev begins today after nearly two months of jury selection.
By Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court will consider on Wednesday a second major legal attack on President Barack Obama's healthcare law, with conservative challengers taking aim at a pivotal part of the statute that authorizes tax subsidies to help people afford insurance. Roberts and fellow conservative Justice Anthony Kennedy are the most likely swing votes in the new case.
Seven months after one of its white officers fatally shot an unarmed black 18-year-old, the Ferguson, Missouri, Police Department’s own findings of what transpired remain under wraps. Excessive force and possible civil rights violations by the suburban St. Louis department have been the focus of a Justice Department investigation since Darren Wilson shot Michael Brown Jr. multiple times last August.
By Sharon Begley NEW YORK (Reuters) - As the U.S. Supreme Court takes on a make-or-break Obamacare case this week, a growing number of U.S. patients and their doctors are already devising a Plan B in case they lose medical coverage. The Court's ruling, expected by late June, will determine whether millions of Americans will keep receiving federal subsidies to help them pay for private health insurance under President Barack Obama's healthcare law. The White House, which said it is confident the justices will rule in favor of the subsidies that are a key element of Obamacare, said it has no immediate fix if the decision goes the other way. Worried about newly-insured patients such as those who have just begun treatment for cancer or other serious illnesses, they are dusting off playbooks they retired when Obamacare slashed the number of uninsured people.
One man practicing sportsmanship is far better than a hundred teaching it. -- Knute Rockne
One man practicing sportsmanship is far better than a hundred teaching it.