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Westchester & Fairfield Business Journals featured Pace University in "Pace’s Lubin School of Business Maintains Dual Accreditation"

02/25/2021

Westchester & Fairfield Business Journals featured Pace University in "Pace’s Lubin School of Business Maintains Dual Accreditation"

The Lubin School of Business at Pace University has successfully maintained its dual accreditation for both business and accounting by AACSB International. Lubin’s dual accreditation by The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business is an elite distinction shared by fewer than 2% of business schools in the world offering business degree programs.

Read the full Westchester & Fairfield Business Journals article.

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The Sunday Mail featured Lubin Professor Bruce Bachenheimer in "Entrepreneurship is a mindset"

02/22/2021

The Sunday Mail featured Lubin Professor Bruce Bachenheimer in "Entrepreneurship is a mindset"

Bruce Bachenheimer, clinical professor of management and executive director of the entrepreneurship laboratory at Pace University, defined entrepreneurship as imagining new ways to solve problems and create value. It is about the ability to recognise and methodically analyse an opportunity and, ultimately capture its value.

Read the full Sunday Mail article.

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WalletHub featured Lubin Professor Larry Chiagouris in "2021 Capital One Savor Review"

02/19/2021

WalletHub featured Lubin Professor Larry Chiagouris in "2021 Capital One Savor Review"

Larry Chiagouris

Ph.D., Professor of Marketing, Lubin School of Business, Pace University

Why do you think bonus credit card rewards for dining and entertainment are becoming increasingly popular?

Because this is still a relatively new initiative from the credit card industry sector. Innovations always bring an increase in consumer interest and trial.

Do you think people generally assume the best (a broad definition) or the worst (strict limitations) when faced with vague rewards categories such as “dining” and “entertainment”?

It depends on the individual. Some are optimists. Some are pessimists. But generally, when there is any ambiguity or vague rewards, most consumers that the rewards are not worth their effort. Remember that there is quite a lot of inertia in the adoption of a new service or credit card.

How should people choose between two versions of a credit card offer, when one has better rewards but charges an annual fee?

It is all based on their expected level of usage. Heavy users will experience overall savings even with an annual fee. Light users are better off choosing a no-fee or low-fee option.

Read the full WalletHub article.

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Patch featured The Lubin School of Business in "Pace's Lubin School of Business Maintains AACSB Accreditation"

02/05/2021

Patch featured The Lubin School of Business in "Pace's Lubin School of Business Maintains AACSB Accreditation"

The Lubin School of Business at Pace University has successfully maintained its dual accreditation for both business and accounting by AACSB International, the University today announced.

Lubin's dual accreditation by The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business is an elite distinction shared by fewer than 2 percent of business schools in the world offering business degree programs.

"Pace University has a steadfast commitment to providing our students with the tools they'll need to succeed in their careers after graduation," said Pace President Marvin Krislov. "I'm proud that the Lubin School of Business will maintain its dual AACSB accreditation, and I know we'll continue our long tradition of creating opportunities for ambitious, hard-working business and accounting students."

Founded in 1916, AACSB International is the longest serving global accrediting body for business schools that offer undergraduate, graduate, and doctoral degrees in business and accounting. AACSB accreditation is the hallmark of excellence in business and accounting education. There are currently 882 business institutions in 57 countries and territories that have earned AACSB Accreditation. Similarly, 189 institutions hold a supplemental, specialized AACSB Accreditation for their accounting programs.

"Earning the distinction of dual AACSB accreditation reflects a business institution's commitment to the highest standards of excellence," said Lawrence G. Singleton, dean of the Lubin School of Business. "We thoroughly enjoyed working with our strong peer review team and appreciate the helpful feedback they provided throughout the process. Lubin's focus on student success, career preparation, and innovative programs and practices were important components for re-accreditation success."

Read the full Patch article.

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MarketWatch featured The Lubin School of Business in "Pace University's Lubin School of Business Maintains Prestigious Dual AACSB Accreditation"

02/05/2021

MarketWatch featured The Lubin School of Business in "Pace University's Lubin School of Business Maintains Prestigious Dual AACSB Accreditation"

The Lubin School of Business at Pace University has successfully maintained its dual accreditation for both business and accounting by AACSB International, the University today announced.

Lubin's dual accreditation by The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business is an elite distinction shared by fewer than 2 percent of business schools in the world offering business degree programs.

"Pace University has a steadfast commitment to providing our students with the tools they'll need to succeed in their careers after graduation," said Pace President Marvin Krislov. "I'm proud that the Lubin School of Business will maintain its dual AACSB accreditation, and I know we'll continue our long tradition of creating opportunities for ambitious, hard-working business and accounting students."

Founded in 1916, AACSB International is the longest serving global accrediting body for business schools that offer undergraduate, graduate, and doctoral degrees in business and accounting. AACSB accreditation is the hallmark of excellence in business and accounting education. There are currently 882 business institutions in 57 countries and territories that have earned AACSB Accreditation. Similarly, 189 institutions hold a supplemental, specialized AACSB Accreditation for their accounting programs.

"Earning the distinction of dual AACSB accreditation reflects a business institution's commitment to the highest standards of excellence," said Lawrence G. Singleton, dean of the Lubin School of Business. "We thoroughly enjoyed working with our strong peer review team and appreciate the helpful feedback they provided throughout the process. Lubin's focus on student success, career preparation, and innovative programs and practices were important components for re-accreditation success."

Read the full MarketWatch article.

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USA Today featured Lubin Professor Andrew Coggins in "When will it be safe to cruise again? These signs that will help you decide when to sail"

02/05/2021

USA Today featured Lubin Professor Andrew Coggins in "When will it be safe to cruise again? These signs that will help you decide when to sail"

What will it take to start cruising again?

To resume sailing, the government has set strict standards for cruise lines.

"The lines have to be able to successfully, quickly and cheaply screen passengers before they board," says Andrew Coggins, a professor at Pace University’s Lubin School of Business. Cruise lines must also have CDC-approved procedures and facilities to identify, isolate and treat any cases that may get through the screening.

Coggins expects some cruise ships to meet those standards in the first half of the year, but most passengers won't feel safe planning a cruise until the CDC procedures are proven effective.

"The next couple of months will give an indication of whether the industry can return to operations this summer or fall," he says.

If you're interested in booking a cruise for late 2021, there's no need to wait, says Tanner Callais, editor of the cruise site Cruzely.com

"The good news through this pandemic is that passengers haven't been out any money, despite the turmoil," he says. Cruise lines have either refunded passengers or offered a generous credit. 

Read the full USA Today article.