MGMT298D: Impact Creation, Analysis & Evaluation Jennifer Walske
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Management and Organizations
The role of investing in projects that create desirable social change has traditionally been within the realm of non-profit organizations and governments. Can private capital markets and for-profit organizations also play a significant role? This course provides a high-level overview of the areas in which you can create meaningful impact through your career, as well as taking a deep dive into impact evaluation.
MGMT295F: Social Entrepreneurship - Business Models for Social Impact Gayle Northrop
Senior Faculty Advisor, Impact@Anderson
Introduction to different business models for social impact and to the fundamental opportunities and challenges of designing, funding, managing and scaling enterprises with a social mission. The course introduces frameworks for understanding and analyzing problems facing society and cultivate critical thinking skills to identify diverse ways to address those problems through sustainable programs and enterprises.
MGMT298D: Technology & Society: A Dynamic Relationship and The Changing Role of Leaders (New for Spring 2021) Terry Kramer
Adjunct Professor of Decisions, Operations and Technology Management; Faculty Director, UCLA Anderson Easton Technology Management Center
This course will look at the dynamic and disruptive nature of technology – – enhancing outcomes that benefit enterprises and society collectively in areas such as financial services, education and healthcare. It will look at the unique ability of new technologies whether based on high speed networks, artificial intelligence or cloud computing coupled with new business models such as the platform-based businesses and the shared economy to create transformational offerings which benefits both businesses and society. Cases exploring the disruptive effects of platform based, online education, low cost telehealth solutions and new digital platforms for payments and financial transactions which create a multiplier effect of economic growth in developing markets will be covered... Ultimately, this course will look at the changing role of leaders in all sectors –– in business and government and their role in supporting technology-based innovation to serve a multitude of stakeholders while minimizing unintended consequences and negative externalities.
MGMT225: Law & Management of Nonprofits Jane Guerin
Senior Continuing Lecturer, Accounting
Introduction to important legal, financial, and management issues confronting nonprofit organizations. Topics include how to start nonprofit tax-exempt organizations, qualifying and maintaining tax-exempt status under IRC Code Section 501(c)(3), corporate governance, political and legislative activity restrictions, and strategic planning, fundraising, nonprofit accounting, and employment law.
MGMT298E: Leading for Equity, Diversity and Inclusion Heather Caruso
Assistant Dean, Equity, Diversity and Inclusion;
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Management and Organizations and Behavioral Decision Making
Considerations of the challenges and opportunities of leading an equitable, diverse, and inclusive organization. This course considers the challenges and opportunities of leading an equitable, diverse, and inclusive organization, focusing on key insights and evidence-based strategies for addressing them. Recognizing that great benefit can come from full participation, authentic communication, and constructive collaboration in diverse communities, this course deepens insight into how leaders may evoke and sustain those experiences.
MGMT298E: Energy, Climate Change and FinanceBradford Cornell& Ivo Welch
Bradford Cornell, Professor Emeritus
Ivo Welch, Distinguished Professor of Finance, J. Fred Weston Chair in Finance
This half-course has three objectives. First, to introduce students to data on energy usage and its impact. Second, to examine the tradeoffs associated with continued use of fossil fuels. Third, to assess the costs and benefits of a transition to a much greater reliance on renewable sources of energy. This includes exploring options for financing what can be called the great transformation.
MGMT271A: Medtech Innovation I: Entrepreneurial Opportunities in Medical Technology Wentai Liu
Distinguished Professor, Department of Bioengineering, Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, California NanoSystems Institute (CNSI), Brain Research Institute (BRI)
A framework for developing medical device innovations and preparation for careers in healthcare, product development, and entrepreneurship. The two-quarter course provides guided learning in lean startup principles, design thinking ideology, value proposition development, brainstorming techniques, and tools for clinical concept generation.
MGMT275: Current Topics in Emerging Technologies: Health Care TechnologyJennifer McCaney
Adjunct Assistant Professor
This course addresses technologies and platforms poised to disrupt the healthcare industry, which have the potential to alter the delivery of healthcare through improved patient value, increased cost savings or change in the practice of medicine. Topics include digital health, electronic medical records, personalized medicine and diagnostics, wireless sensing and remote monitoring, cloud connectivity, telemedicine, mobile health platforms, social networks, big data and predictive analytics, and bioinformatics. Includes representatives from venture capital and technology start-up communities.
MGMT252: Persuasion and Influence Noah Goldstein
Professor of Management and Organizations, Bing ('86) and Alice Liu Yang Endowed Term Chair in Teaching Excellence
MGMT246A: Business and the Environment Magali Delmas
Professor of Management
Faculty Director, Impact@Anderson
This course considers major questions about the role of business in mitigating environmental degradation. It puts emphasis on corporate strategies that deliver value to shareholders while responding to environmental concerns. For example, some firms successfully adopt environmental differentiation strategies to respond to customers environmental concerns; other firms use environmental concerns as a way to generate costs savings within the business; yet other firms seek to influence government regulation in order to impose their standard on competition. The course examines environmental issues in each of the main areas of the MBA program: finance, marketing, operations, supply-chain management, accounting, entrepreneurship and strategy.
MGMT298E: Accounting, Finance & ESG (New for Spring 2021) Brad Sparks
Executive Director, The Prince of Wales's Accounting for Sustainability (A4S) Project
Examination of the relevance of social and environmental risks and opportunities to Chief Financial Officers (CFOs), finance teams, and the wider capital markets. Emphasis on practical application and integration of ESG within financial decision-making, investment, and external disclosure. (2 units)
MGMT298H: Impact Investing in Social Ventures Jennifer Walske
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Management and Organizations
MGMT298E: Affordable Housing Development Andrew David Gross
Lecturer in Affordable Housing Finance and Development
The course familiarizes students with the site selection and acquisition process, and explores the complexities associated with land use, entitlements, and the political landscape. The course teaches how to evaluate the various financing tools available to affordable housing developers, including low income housing tax credits, tax-exempt bond financing, and various federal, state and local funding sources. The course also evaluates disruptive technologies and influences in the housing industry.
MGMT298D: Values, Ethics and Tradeoffs Eugene Caruso
Associate Professor of Management and Organizations and Behavioral Decision Making
MGMT293: Ethical Considerations in Business Bill Cockrum & Brian Farrell
Bill Cockrum, Adjunct Professor of Finance
Brian Farrell, Adjunct Professor of Marketing
MGMT421B: Choice Architecture: How to Nudge Others to Make Better Decisions Craig Fox
Harold Williams Chair and Professor of Management
An examination of the tools of choice architectures, drawing on the disciplines of behavioral economics and experimental psychology to analyze economic models of decision-making. The course examines a wide range of applications—from promoting retirement saving to energy conservation to public health; from exercising and healthy eating to public safety. The range of potential application is far wider and will be relevant to the work of for-profit, non-profit, government, and nongovernment organizations.
MGMT254: Incentives and Motivations in Organizations Corinne Bendersky
Professor of Management and Organizations