Related news and updates
Silicon Valley Bank collapsed. Northeastern experts explain how this affects banking for startups and entrepreneurs
“Given the bailout, I don't think there's anything else that people should be worried about,” says John Bai, an associate finance professor at Northeastern. “I think confidence should still be there.”
How should you invest your money during this high inflation?
For many Americans, getting ahead financially can be tricky in present economic conditions. What does all this uncertainty mean for both new and savvy investors? Northeastern's finance experts weigh in.
Is there a hidden cost to apps like Afterpay?
Buy-now, pay-later apps are rising in popularity among Gen Zers. But do the downsides outweigh the convenience? Two Northeastern experts weigh in.
The cost of cars, furniture, and hot dogs have gone through the roof. A Northeastern finance professor explains what is going on.
Rising consumer prices are determined by the invisible hands in an economy—demand and supply, says a Northeastern finance professor.
These students believe meaningful change can start in your own backyard
Through a finance consulting project, students made an impact on local Boston entrepreneurs.
Are cryptocurrencies fool's gold?
Only time will tell whether cryptocurrencies will become a widely accepted replacement for money despite their notorious volatility.
GameStop investors and hedge funds may not have violated laws—but market chaos has other dangers
As the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission investigates the GameStop market phenomenon, day traders are on to the next target.
The past few days in GameStop, Reddit, and the stock market, explained
D'Amore-McKim researchers explain how a group of Reddit investors drove up the falling value of GameStop's stock.
D'Amore-McKim welcomes 12 new full-time faculty
The D'Amore-McKim School of Business is pleased to announce the addition of 12 new full-time faculty to its accomplished academic roster of innovators, scholars, researchers, and leaders. In addition, the school celebrated two faculty who were visiting professors who are now tenure-track assistant professors.