For nearly 250 years, the United States has relied on honorable men and women to don the uniform and serve in our armed forces. The CSU College of Business is proud of our veteran and active-duty students and the 12 members of our staff and faculty who served. We thank you for your sacrifice and service this Veterans Day.
To help local business owners and operators navigate this altered landscape and avoid permanent closure, CSU’s College of Business is launching Pivot Larimer County, a suite of free, faculty-led, workshops and video resources made possible by a $200,000 grant from Larimer County.
CSU's Eric T. Rapley and a team of researchers have been looking into the impact of this area of the TCJA, and they’ve found what they call unintended consequences.
A little smartphone app can have tremendous impacts. Airbnb reshaped the vacation rental market. Uber and Lyft disrupted models of local transportation. Now, ReKaivery is banking that the same principles of directly connecting buyers and sellers can help local farmers and commercial kitchens connect to reduce food waste.
In the hierarchy of environmental protection and pollution prevention strategies, the first step in mitigating harmful waste is simple: address the problem at the source by not creating it at all. Supported by a grant from the EPA, Five CSU College of Business Impact MBA students will be helping local businesses achieve that goal next summer.
In recently released research appearing in The Journal of Business Ethics, Rob Mitchell, associate professor of management at CSU’s College of Business, and his coauthors argue that leaders who fail to appropriately confront knowledge problems by engaging their stakeholders aren’t just closing themselves off from new ideas. They’re potentially being unethical and leaving their organizations worse off.
Graduates enjoyed a week of glorious weather to celebrate their accomplishments after a particularly challenging year.
CSU once again was recognized as one of the country’s most sustainable academic institutions by one of the leading sustainability organizations in higher education.
Colorado State University’s spending on research activities reached a record $407 million for fiscal year 2020, a 2% increase over last year.
The new patents were issued to researchers and inventors in six colleges and Facilities Management, through the University’s technology transfer office, CSU Ventures.