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Kellogg Faculty in the Media

Yahoo! Sports

Watch 2015 Super Bowl Ads on Tumblr – 02/01/15
Quotes Professor Tim Calkins, who said, “If you're waiting to show your commercial this year, you have to be very confident that you're good enough to attract attention just on game day.”

U.S. News & World Report

Students, Professors Ready to Grade Super Bowl Commercials – 01/31/15
Article reports on Kellogg’s Super Bowl Advertising Review. Quotes Professor Derek Rucker, who said, “At Kellogg, we want to give students experiential learning lessons. What better place to use advertising lessons than to look at Super Bowl ads?"

CNN Money

Is this the Super Bowl's next GoDaddy? – 01/30/15
Quotes Professor Derek Rucker, who said that Outpost.com’s 1998 commercial only talked about the company’s name, which helped increase awareness but didn’t explain why consumers should care.

Fortune

4 Super Bowl ads that nailed it! – 01/30/15
Article by Professors Tim Calkins and Derek Rucker highlights four of the most memorable Super Bowl ads from the past 10 years.

Fortune

Expect lots of puppies, little cleavage in Super Bowl ads – 01/30/15
Quotes Professor Moran Cerf who said that the way men and women react to advertisements is converging more and more every year. In other words, there really are no “advertisements for men” or “advertisement for women” anymore.

Huffington Post

Social Media and the Super Bowl: How Has Technology Changed Super Bowl Advertising? – 01/30/15
Article by Professors Tim Calkins and Derek Rucker explains how the rapid advance in online and social media platforms has created additional venues for brands to maximize their Super Bowl investments before, during and after the game.

The East African

Improving quality, markets will benefit coffee farmers – 01/30/15
This article cites an International Growth Centre study co-authored by Professor Ameet Morjaria on how the gap between the Rwandan and world coffee export price has narrowed since 2011. It talks about how to continue to increase the price accrued to Rwandan farmers.

Time

The Ad That Changed Super Bowl Commercials Forever – 01/30/15
Quotes Professor Tim Calkins, who said, “Super Bowl advertising has changed fundamentally. It’s gone from being a one-time event to a months-long marketing campaign.”

Reuters

Dads, pups, Kardashian battle for Super Bowl ad buzz – 01/29/15
Quotes Professor Tim Calkins, who said, “We are going to see safe humor and advertisers sticking with broadly popular themes.”

Fortune

GoDaddy pulls Super Bowl puppy ad -- but was it a mistake? – 01/28/15
Quotes Professor Derek Rucker, who said, “How much volume do you get from the additional attention versus how much do you lose by the offense? If consumers start to hate your brand more than they like it, the more attention you draw to yourself, it’s worse for your brand.”

NBC Nightly News with Brian Williams

This Year's Super Bowl Ads Are a Battle of the Puppies – 01/28/15
Quotes Professor Tim Calkins, who said, “How do you make your brand and your business so interesting that people want to get on Facebook and want to get on Twitter and they want to talk about it?”

Built In Chicago

Your brainstorming sessions leave ideas on the table: How an app is changing that – 01/27/15
Article reports on Professor Loran Nordgren’s app, Candor, which makes brainstorming sessions more efficient by collecting everyone’s ideas before the discussion begins. Nordgren said that private data collection reveals a wider variety of opinions.

Fortune

4 Super Bowl ads that should have never aired – 01/27/15
Article by Professors Tim Calkins and Derek Rucker evaluates Super Bowl commercials where advertisers lost sight of strategy in an effort to be creative and break through the clutter.

Chicago Tribune

Illinois Innovation Index points to strong activity from universities – 01/26/15

Quotes Professor Linda Darragh, who said, “The whole way we teach entrepreneurship has changed radically in the past few years.” Article reports that Kellogg and Booth offer students close proximity to high-level science breakthroughs and potential business opportunities elsewhere in the universities.

CMO.com

Monday Morning QBs From Northwestern Set To Rate Super Bowl Ads – 01/26/15
Q&A with Professors Tim Calkins and Derek Rucker about why the Super Bowl is the biggest day of the year for marketers, how digital media has enhanced its importance and the advertising trends they expect to see this year.

New York Magazine

Anxious People Are More Likely to Cheat – 01/26/15
Article reports on a study by Professor Maryam Kouchaki that found that participants who listened to music that made them feel anxious were more likely to cheat than participants who listened to calming music.

Huffington Post

To Thine Own Self: The Psychology of Authenticity – 01/23/15
Article cites a study by Professor Maryam Kouchaki that found that when people recall feeling inauthentic, they subsequently feel more impure and less moral. They also experience a greater desire for physical cleansing and are more likely to help others as a way of compensating for the feelings of immorality.

The Economist

An hereditary meritocracy – 01/23/15
Article cites research by Professor Lauren Rivera that found that while the law firms, banks and consultancies where starting salaries are highest did not intend to recruit students from wealthy backgrounds, the companies had a penchant for graduates who had been to well-known universities and played varsity sports.

The New York Times

Is the Defendant White or Not? – 01/23/15
Article co-authored by Professor Nour Kteily examines what constitutes a fair and impartial jury in the trial of Boston Marathon bombings defendant Dzhokhar Tsarnaev.

Forbes

How Social Networks Can Keep The Poor Down And The Rich Up – 01/21/15
Article by Professor Ned Smith about his study that found that people who view themselves as having high socio-economic status widened their networks when their jobs were at risk. Those who viewed themselves as low-status remembered their networks as smaller and less diverse, contributing to long-term job displacement among low-status individuals and to wealth disparity in general.