“If you’re an international student, [Northeastern] offers many ways to get involved on campus. But you must challenge yourself every day, stay open-minded, and be willing to step out of your comfort zone.”
Recent graduate Jessica Huang, who earned her entrepreneurship and marketing degree this year, created an app to help shoppers find the right fit when buying clothes online. Photo by Matthew Modoono/Northeastern University
CEO and Founder of Mango and Marigold Press Sailaja N. Joshi, who got her international business degree at Northeastern in 2006, reads her book Finding Om. Joshi’s business ensures more Black and brown protagonists are in children’s books. Photo by Alyssa Stone/Northeastern University
Better not, say two Northeastern scholars of law and marketing. While consumers may benefit from the convenience of touch-free checkout, it’s not always clear what a company will do with consumers’ biometric information once it has it.
Female physicians burn out faster than their male colleagues, according to research by Tim Hoff, professor of management, healthcare systems and health policy at Northeastern. Illustration by Hannah Moore/Northeastern University
Madison Mailey (bottom row, second from right) celebrates winning the Olympic gold medal with her Canadian rowing teammates in the women’s eight. AP Photo/Lee Jin-man
Northeastern University graduate Thai-Anh Hoang’s company EmBeba makes 100% sustainable diaper balm and skin protection for the entire family.
This week, Ben & Jerry’s—famous for its unique ice cream flavors as well as its outspokenness on social issues—waded into its most contentious debate yet, announcing that it would stop selling ice cream in the West Bank. Photo by Alyssa Stone/Northeastern University
TOKYO, JAPAN – JULY 19: The Olympic Rings are displayed by the Odaiba Marine Park Olympic venue ahead of the Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games on July 19, 2021 in Tokyo, Japan. Photo by Toru Hanai/Getty Images
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.