Supermarket: The Marketing Place that Malls Cannot …

“I chose this program because I believe my purpose in life is to give back to those individuals who give us so much. Individuals with disabilities are unique and intriguing individuals, and bring joy to my heart. Within this program, I have the opportunity to meet so many individuals who have taught me patience, perseverance and versatility. What I love most about this program is being able to gain first hand experiences within the classroom and being able to work with all grade levels.”

The School of Natural Resources and Environment at …

A research paper cell phone use Case of TQM at Tesco thesis on retail industry Supermarket ..
Photo provided by
Flickr

Key Account Manager, KAM Curriculum Vitae Resume …

This course explores how digital disruptions are having tectonic shifts on large, successful and established companies, whether they have a digital foundation or not. Both new and existing high technology firms such as Google, Amazon, Stripe, Airbnb and others are reshaping industries as disparate as life sciences and transportation. The management principles, competitive strategies, partnerships, and core competencies of the 20th century are being challenged in a world of bits and the global network in which all companies are forced to compete. In this course we will explore some of the fundamental technological changes impacting these industries, such as scaling assets without owning them, partnerships with digital leaders and new distribution strategies for goods and services. We will hear from executives of both leading Fortune 500 companies and new disruptors about what it takes to survive and thrive in this new digital economy.

Graduate School of Business | Stanford University

At the beginning and usually at the heart of every new business is an idea. Around that core idea talent is assembled, technology and a brand are developed, investors are attracted, capital is deployed, business models are evolved, and products and services are created and sold. But good ideas are like designer purses once they become popular, knock-offs sprout like weeds. It is critical, therefore, to understand when and under what circumstances ideas and technology can be protected by intellectual property such as patents, copyrights, trademarks and trade secrets, and what limits apply to that protection. It is equally critical, and of profound interest to the entrepreneur, to recognize what must be done to secure ownership and then to safeguard important ideas and technology. Finally, in an era in which patent litigation is ubiquitous and patent trolling has become a business model, the entrepreneur must understand what can be done to avoid or if avoidance isn't possible, to mitigate the potential impact of third-party IP. This course is designed to introduce business students to the subject of IP protection for ideas and technology. In the first few sessions, we will review the various types of IP patents, copyrights, trade secrets, trademarks, data and discuss the circumstances in which they are and are not well-adapted to protect core ideas, technology, information and brands. In the remaining sessions, we will consider the all-too-common mistakes, both of commission and omission, that can frustrate these objectives. In doing so, we will be joined by experienced business executives and investors in markets ranging from biosciences to software to sound engineering, and will discuss the legal and business shoals, and the practical contractual, cost and timing issues, that they have had to navigate. Finally, we will survey several recent decisions of the United States Supreme Court that have had a significant impact on intellectual property-dependent business models and competitive strategies, and discuss how both start-ups and established companies have begun to adapt. The format of this course will be lecture, first by the teaching faculty and then by the guest speakers, with engaged, real-time Q&A for both. Guest speakers will include executives, entrepreneurs and VC's, from large companies and small, who will share their experiences in the area of IP investment, management, deployment, strategy and risk. It is the objective of this course to help business students to think critically about when and how to invest in intellectual property protection, to recognize its limits, and to avoid the common mistakes that can frustrate such investments and undermine the value of the company.

(2009)The Effectiveness of Using E-Marketing to Promote Product on Sale for Supermarket. Masters thesis, Universiti Utara Malaysia.
Photo provided by
Flickr

Bernard Arnault & family - Forbes

Data and Decisions teaches you how to use data and quantitative reasoning to make sound decisions in complex and uncertain environments. The course draws on probability, statistics, and decision theory. Probabilities provide a foundation for understanding uncertainties, such as the risks faced by investors, insurers, and capacity planners. We will discuss the mechanics of probability (manipulating some probabilities to get others) and how to use probabilities to make decisions about uncertain events. Statistics allows managers to use small amounts of information to answer big questions. For example, statistics can help predict whether a new product will succeed or what revenue will be next quarter. The third topic, decision analysis, uses probability and statistics to plan actions, such as whether to test a new drug, buy an option, or explore for oil. In addition to improving your quantitative reasoning skills, this class seeks to prepare you for later classes that draw on this material, including finance, economics, marketing, and operations. At the end we will discuss how this material relates to machine learning and artificial intelligence.

We have two core sectors of focus - real estate and finance

Julio Sevilla, an assistant professor of marketing in the Terry College of Business, teaches courses on the same topic—consumer behavior—that he conducts research on, which allows him to share his excitement about a topic that has implications for businesses and consumer health.

Sc.) -- University of Stellenbosch, 1997

"I chose my major because I am passionate about education and children's advocacy. Being a teacher to me means reaching hundreds of students and helping them have a better future through the power of education. Coming from a low-socioeconomic Mexican family, I know that education is the only way out of a cycle of poverty. I want to empower my students to accomplish their own dreams and goals. My love and dedication for children inspires me to become the best teacher I can be to create a better future. Every child needs a positive role model to look up to, and that is what great teachers are!"