This year, the Student-led Learning team – a group focused on creating experiential learning opportunities through student leadership – brought together a group of students to be part of the first Social Impact Cohort at LBS. This inaugural cohort focused on sustainable supply chains and comprised members from different degree programs, years of study, experience levels, and professional backgrounds.
How can sustainable supply chains be driven throughout an organisation? This year, a group of LBS students came together to explore this topic in more detail (read more about us here.
What are the latest trends related to sustainable supply chains? This year, a group of LBS students came together to explore this topic in more detail.
With COVID-19 continuing to hamper ‘bricks and mortar’ business expansion across most global markets, understanding and leveraging digital tools have become more essential than ever to create sustainable business models across macroeconomic shocks.
Calls to action around sustainability have increased in the past few decades, putting pressure on numerous stakeholders to adopt new ways of business. In particular focusing on sustainability in supply chains can help businesses achieve a significant positive impact, with 80% of global trade passing through supply chains.
How important is sustainability in supply chains? This year, a group of LBS students came together as a part of the inaugural Social Impact Cohort to explore this topic in more detail.
A reflective essay by Giri Kesavan, MBA student at London Business School, graduating in 2021. Hand washing. It’s the story of 2020. A phrase that was seldom used prior to the COVID-19 pandemic, a whole new dictionary of words has been introduced to our daily lives over the past six months. Of course, some countries…
“The pandemic will pass, but understanding and maximising the role that firms and business leaders can play in the developing world will remain a key objective throughout society”
My intention this Easter was to work as a Project Officer with the Wheeler Institute in Bachok District, north-east Malaysia, on an initiative with the Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement. I applied to this position eager to use my newly acquired skills from the London Business School MBA programme to support the launch of a humanitarian emergency field school.
Responsibility, not political expediency, should be at the core of the Government’s decision to merge the Foreign Office with the Department for International Development
Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s announcement that the Department for International Development (DFID) would be merged with the Foreign and Commonwealth Office has caused much concern about his Government’s priorities and how aid spending will change as a result of the merged department.