Kellogg in the News

CNBC.com

NFL owners' proposed crackdown on anthem protests will create new problems – 10/13/17
Article by Professor Nicholas Pearce discusses how an NFL rule that would force players to stand for the anthem only serves to turn up the volume on the centuries-old din of structural racism and inequality in America.

Chicago Tribune

Chicago companies launch plans for business in outer space – 10/12/17
Article takes a look at the possibility of people living in outer space and the Chicago companies that are prepared to help in that endeavor. Professor Mohan Sawhney notes that companies could be claiming to be going into the space industry as a marketing stunt.

Entrepreneur

Why Companies Lose 17 Percent of Women Employees at Mid-Career – 10/12/17
Article discusses the statistic that 93 percent of highly qualified women who leave want to return to their careers, but find it increasingly difficult to do so. Dean Sally Blount attributes marriage, having children, and caring for aging parents as some of the diversions to a woman’s career path, which she calls the “Mid-Career Marathon.”

Forbes

Anti-Pyramid Scheme Bill Will Protect Consumers And Support Entrepreneurs – 10/12/17
Article by Professor Anne Coughlan discusses the proposed H.R. 3409 legislation, which “moves us closer to that goal without inhibiting the FTC’s ability to pursue pyramid scheme operators and protect consumers.”

Bloomberg

Catalans Face a Deadline Dilemma – 10/11/17
Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy gave his Catalan antagonist Carles Puigdemont five days to clarify whether he has declared independence from Spain or not. “Puigdemont strikes me as playing primarily a tactical game -- like speed chess,” said Adjunct Lecturer Daniel Lansberg-Rodriguez. “It’s not a game Catalonia can realistically win; the rules too strongly favor Madrid and it has too many strong pieces.”

Harvard Business Review

What If Socially Useful Jobs Were Taxed Less Than Other Jobs? – 10/11/17
Article by Professor Charles Nathanson explores the potential benefits of taxing people less if their job has a social value that is higher than the individual’s compensation. For example, good teachers raise the eventual incomes of their students, and the social value of those teachers’ jobs are twice as large as the salaries the teachers receive.

Huffington Post

Marriage Is For Smart Rich People Now – 10/11/17
Article takes a look how marriage is struggling in America, the divorce rate hovers around 50 percent, and less people are getting married than ever before. Professor Eli Finkel’s new book The All-or-Nothing Marriage: How the Best Marriages Work is featured, noting that Finkel took a wealth of data and boiled it down to simple advice. This topic is also discussed on WTTW Chicago Tonight.

Crain’s Chicago Business

5 things Trump doesn’t know about health care – 10/10/17
Article by Professor Joel Shalowitz discusses President Trump’s proposal “to allow health insurance companies to sell policies across state borders and allow multiple employers to band together to buy coverage.” Shalowitz argues that this plan is impractical, as well as unnecessary, and would do little to help the American people.

Forbes

Trump May Be About To Blow Up The NAFTA Talks – 10/10/17
Article by Adjunct Professor Phil Levy takes a look at discussions about the North American Free Trade Agreement that President Trump is threatening to disband if negotiations take more than six-months to complete.

Reuters

Trump says he’s likely to sign healthcare order this week – 10/10/17
Article discusses President Donald Trump’s announcement that he will likely sign an order this week to allow Americans to buy stripped-down health insurance policies, which would further undermine Obamacare. Professor Craig Garthwaite shares his insight on the potential order: “It unwinds the ability of people with pre-existing conditions to get insurance under the ACA.” Also covered on CNBC.com.

Washington Post

P&G announces it narrowly wins proxy fight against activist Peltz – 10/10/17
Article takes a look at the Procter & Gamble boardroom victory over activist investor Nelson Peltz who argued that the company’s insular management relies too much on its traditional brands, such as Tide and Pampers. This event shows the importance that corporate activists play, quoting Professor Thomas Lys.

Forbes

Equihack, Online Dating, Transparency And You – 10/09/17
Article by Professor Robert Wolcott discusses the Equifax hack and how most people have become “impressively desensitized to the notion of sharing [their] data.” A majority of people will get a little worried but do nothing in response to a breach like this. Wolcott further explores data sharing by exploring online dating and transparency in online media content.

Harvard Business Review

Data From 3.5 Million Employees Shows How Innovation Really Works – 10/09/17
Article by Professor Dylan Minor explores research that analyzed five years of data from 154 public companies covering over 3.5 million employees that used an idea management system called Spigit. They used this data to see if innovation could be based on “definable pipelines and applied technology to manage those pipelines.”

Huffington Post

Former P&G Global Marketing Officer Jim Stengel: Give Creatives ‘Simple, Inspiring Briefs,’ – 10/09/17
Article discusses a video that features Adjunct Professor Jim Stengel speaking about the value of giving people the ability to collaborate with marketers so that each brand can explore and produce its unique purpose.

New York Times

Can the U.S. Repair Its Health Care While Keeping Its Innovation Edge? – 10/09/17
Article takes a look at the juxtaposition between the U.S.’s leading innovation in health care and the problems with our overall healthcare system. The relationship between healthcare innovation and profits in the States is highest in biopharmaceuticals and medical devices, according to Professor Craig Garthwaite. “In these sectors, firms are able to patent innovations, and we have a good sense of how additional research funds lead to new products.”

Wall Street Journal

Why Adjustable-Rate Mortgages Aren’t as Risky as You Think – 10/08/17
Article by Visiting Professor Benjamin Harris explains how, “in the U.S., there may be no more important financial product than the 30-year fixed-rate mortgage.” However, Harris questions whether the U.S.’s need for these mortgages is good, noting that adjustable-rate mortgages are not as risky as some may think.

Crain’s Chicago Business

Come to the U.S. for an MBA? We'll pass, thanks. – 10/06/17
Article explores whether the Trump Administration’s stance on immigration is impacting the number of international students that come to universities in the U.S. Notes that Kellogg had 35% international students in its Class of 2019, and quotes Assistant Dean of Admissions & Financial Aid Kate Smith: “International students bring diverse perspectives that enrich our community, and we remain steadfast in our deep commitment to bringing these students to our class.”

Washington Post

Why some middle-class families could face a tax increase under the GOP plan – 10/06/17
Article takes a look at the new GOP tax plan and how it is “increasingly clear that it will probably be a tax hike for a sizable portion of the middle class.” Many Republican leaders are trying to fight this notion. However, Visiting Professor Ben Harris is quoted on why GOP leaders are incorrect if you look at the nuts and bolts of the plan: “You’re talking about people whose itemized deductions are worth a lot. They have to be in a higher tax bracket, have high amounts of itemized deductions.”

Forbes

Emotion In Advertising: The Difference Between A Spark And A Backfire – 10/05/17
Article by Professor Derek Rucker explains how emotion can be a powerful catalyst in marketer’s attempts to formulate potent advertising. Emotions can help facilitate a consumers’ understanding and acceptance of an ad’s message.

Harvard Business Review

The Dangers of “Mandatory Fun” – 10/04/17
Article by Professor Adam Waytz explores the issues with mandating social functions at work, the leading issue being all conversation ends up back on the topic of work, disallowing people from relaxing and getting the true break they need. Waytz further explains the reasoning behind why it is hard to connect with colleagues in the confines of the workplace.

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