Reimagining Business Education : Insights and Actions from the Business Education Jam

By: Carlile, Paul RContributor(s): Davidson, Steven H | Freeman, Kenneth W | Thomas, Howard | Venkatraman, NMaterial type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on DemandPublisher: Bradford, West Yorkshire : Emerald Group Publishing Limited, 2016Description: 1 online resource (144 p.)ISBN: 9781786353672Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Reimagining Business Education : Insights and Actions from the Business Education JamDDC classification: 378 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Front Cover -- Reimagining Business Education -- Copyright page -- Contents -- About the Authors -- Acknowledgments -- Prescript: Reimagining Business Schools -- Chapter 1 The Need for Real Innovation in Business Education -- 1.1. Relevance -- 1.2. Reach -- 1.3. Respect -- Chapter 2 Critical Challenges -- 2.1. Introduction -- 2.2. Critical Questions -- 2.3. Conclusion -- Chapter 3 Enabling a Global Conversation - The Business Education Jam -- 3.1. Recognizing the Need for a Global Dialogue -- 3.2. Establishing Support -- 3.3. Advancing an Outward-Facing Design
3.4. Launching the Business Education Jam -- 3.5. How the Business Education Jam Fostered a Brainstorm -- Chapter 4 The Emerging Impact of Open Innovation -- 4.1. Open Innovation -- 4.2. Characteristics of Open Innovation -- 4.2.1. People -- 4.2.2. Problems -- 4.2.3. Processes and Tools -- 4.3. Open Innovation Increases the Capacity for Experimentation -- 4.4. The Challenge for Business and Higher Education Is a Collective Problem -- Chapter 5 Addressing the Gap between Theory and Practice -- 5.1. The THEORY-PRACTICE Gap -- 5.2. The Tension of Specialization and Integration
5.3. The Cycle Time of Experimentation and Learning -- 5.4. Looking for a Guide: From Products to Services to Platforms -- 5.5. Driving Evolution in Business Education -- 5.6. Extending the Boundaries of Business Education: The Questrom School of Business MSMS Program and Partnered-Based Learning -- 5.7. What about Research, the Other Product of Academics? -- Chapter 6 Reimagining Business Education -- 6.1. Three Difficult Questions -- 6.1.1. What Is the Distinctive Value of Business Schools? -- 6.1.1.1. Value to students -- 6.1.1.2. Value to employers -- 6.1.1.3. Value for the world
6.1.2. What Should Be the Distinctive Pedagogy of Business Schools? -- 6.1.3. What Should Be the Distinctive Research Contributions of Business Schools? -- 6.2. Toward a Business Education Platform and Ecosystem for the 21st Century -- Chapter 7 Next Steps: Where Do We Go from Here? -- Postscript: Ensuring Relevance, Reach, and Respect -- Appendix A. Business Education Jam Sponsors -- Appendix B. The 10 Forums of the Business Education Jam -- Appendix C. Summary of Jam Participation -- Appendix D. Business Education Jam VIP Guests -- References
Summary: This book discusses the rationale for, and design of, the first Business Education Jam. It reviews key challenges and articulates a vision for how the role and delivery of business education could be reimagined in a time when business schools struggle to identify the innovations necessary to meet the needs of a changing world.
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http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=4509395 Available EBL4509395

Front Cover -- Reimagining Business Education -- Copyright page -- Contents -- About the Authors -- Acknowledgments -- Prescript: Reimagining Business Schools -- Chapter 1 The Need for Real Innovation in Business Education -- 1.1. Relevance -- 1.2. Reach -- 1.3. Respect -- Chapter 2 Critical Challenges -- 2.1. Introduction -- 2.2. Critical Questions -- 2.3. Conclusion -- Chapter 3 Enabling a Global Conversation - The Business Education Jam -- 3.1. Recognizing the Need for a Global Dialogue -- 3.2. Establishing Support -- 3.3. Advancing an Outward-Facing Design

3.4. Launching the Business Education Jam -- 3.5. How the Business Education Jam Fostered a Brainstorm -- Chapter 4 The Emerging Impact of Open Innovation -- 4.1. Open Innovation -- 4.2. Characteristics of Open Innovation -- 4.2.1. People -- 4.2.2. Problems -- 4.2.3. Processes and Tools -- 4.3. Open Innovation Increases the Capacity for Experimentation -- 4.4. The Challenge for Business and Higher Education Is a Collective Problem -- Chapter 5 Addressing the Gap between Theory and Practice -- 5.1. The THEORY-PRACTICE Gap -- 5.2. The Tension of Specialization and Integration

5.3. The Cycle Time of Experimentation and Learning -- 5.4. Looking for a Guide: From Products to Services to Platforms -- 5.5. Driving Evolution in Business Education -- 5.6. Extending the Boundaries of Business Education: The Questrom School of Business MSMS Program and Partnered-Based Learning -- 5.7. What about Research, the Other Product of Academics? -- Chapter 6 Reimagining Business Education -- 6.1. Three Difficult Questions -- 6.1.1. What Is the Distinctive Value of Business Schools? -- 6.1.1.1. Value to students -- 6.1.1.2. Value to employers -- 6.1.1.3. Value for the world

6.1.2. What Should Be the Distinctive Pedagogy of Business Schools? -- 6.1.3. What Should Be the Distinctive Research Contributions of Business Schools? -- 6.2. Toward a Business Education Platform and Ecosystem for the 21st Century -- Chapter 7 Next Steps: Where Do We Go from Here? -- Postscript: Ensuring Relevance, Reach, and Respect -- Appendix A. Business Education Jam Sponsors -- Appendix B. The 10 Forums of the Business Education Jam -- Appendix C. Summary of Jam Participation -- Appendix D. Business Education Jam VIP Guests -- References

This book discusses the rationale for, and design of, the first Business Education Jam. It reviews key challenges and articulates a vision for how the role and delivery of business education could be reimagined in a time when business schools struggle to identify the innovations necessary to meet the needs of a changing world.

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

Paul R. Carlile is Associate Professor of Management and the Senior Associate Dean for Innovation at the Boston University Questrom School of Business. He was previously at the MIT Sloan School of Management and also served as Department Chair of Information Systems at the Boston University Questrom School of Business.Steven H. Davidson is Associate Dean, Academic Programs, at Boston University Questrom School of Business and served asthe lead Project Manager for the Business Education Jam. In his role as Associate Dean, Steven provides leadership for cross-program efforts including assessment, program research, accreditation, and the development, support, and implementation of curricular initiatives, program enhancements, and academic policy.

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