Dr Robert Yap, CEO of YCH group, talks to NUS Business School about strategies for growth, leadership, new technology and approaches to challenges at a leading supply chain and logistics firm.
Green business champion John Elkington speaks at NUS Business School on the challenges and hurdles in tackling climate change and delivering business-focused sustainability for future generations.
NUS Business School professor, veteran entrepreneur and angel investor Eric Tachibana shares insights on start-ups, partnerships and entrepreneurship from his experience in Silicon Valley and Asia.
Citigroup Singapore Country Head Michael Zink speaks at NUS Business School on the qualities needed to deliver leadership in uncertain economic times.
Paul Brest, president of the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, one of the largest grant-making bodies in the US, speaks to NUS Professor Dennis Cheek about the work of the foundation, how it decides which projects to support and gives some advice for a new generation of philanthropists emerging in Asia.
Makoto Kigawa, president and executive officer of Yamato Ta-Q-Bin, on the responses and responsibilities of one of Japan's leading courier firms following the 2011 earthquake and tsunami disaster.
Executive deputy chairman of logistics giant Li & Fung speaks at NUS about tapping into the Chinese consumer market and the shift in global supply chains.
Michael Yoshikami, founder and CEO of YCMNET Advisors, speaks at NUS Business School on the practicalities of managing client money in turbulent times.
As Asian governments move up the economic ladder, the key challenge for growth will be in managing the transition from a government-directed model to one in which governments in the region play a more nurturing role. That's the view of NUS Business School Dean Professor Bernard Yeung who made the remarks at a recent conference in Singapore organised by the Pacific Economic Cooperation Council (PECC), the United States Asia Pacific Council (USAPC) and the Singapore National Committee for Pacific Economic Cooperation (SINCPEC).
"A New Chapter" celebrates the continuing evolution of NUS Business School at the National University of Singapore. As the school looks to the future with conviction and confidence, the strong commitment to excellence is evident - from its rigorous academic programmes and research to its world-class faculty, and from the state-of-the-art classrooms and training laboratories at the Mochtar Riady Building to its students and vibrant campus life.
An interview with Charles M.C. Lee of Stanford University who was the keynote speaker at the 5th Singapore Int'l Conference on Finance (19 & 20 Jul 2011) organised by the Centre for Asset Management Research & Investments (CAMRI), NUS Business School.
Hedge fund managers connected to lobbyists tend to hold more and trade more heavily in politically-sensitive stocks, according to the Best Paper presented at the 5th S'pore Int'l Conf on Finance by Huang Jiekun of NUS Business School and Meng Gao of NUS Risk Management Institute.
An analysis of price and volume reactions to about 7,000 CNBC interviews with CEOs over 10 years found that investors were more likely to trade based on CNBC interviews that were not confounded by other events or news.
More attention-drawing interviews were also associated with higher short-selling volume.
Peter Seah, Chairman of DBS Group and NUS alumnus, gives his insight on recent rapid changes in the banking industry and the leadership skills needed to navigate this evolving landscape.
Colin Mayer, the Peter Moores Professor of Management Studies at the Saïd Business School at the University of Oxford, spoke at the NUS Business School on the need for corporate governance reforms post-financial crisis.
Mochtar Riady, Founder & Chairman of the Lippo Group, shares his views on how the Lippo Group has developed over the decades to the conglomerate that it is today.
Eswar Prasad, Tolani senior professor of Trade Policy, Cornell University, speaks at NUS about the process and implications of internationalising the Chinese currency.
Joseph Cherian, Professor of Finance at NUS Business School and Director of the Centre for Asset Management Research & Investments (CAMRI), discusses with Morgan Stanley's co-CEO for Asia-Pac, Bill Strong, the new challenges in education faced by business schools.
Founder and CEO of China's biggest internet company speaks to NUS Business School on the challenges and opportunities in China's fast-changing dotcom sector.
Girija Pande, chairman of Tata Consultancy Services Asia Pacific, on leading innovation and growth in an interconnected but turbulent world.
Hong Kong Queen's Counsel and former chief advisor to the China Securities Regulatory Commission Anthony Neoh speaks at a forum on internationalising the renminbi held at NUS Business School.
Martin Feldstein, George F. Baker Professor of Economics at Harvard University and President Emeritus of the National Bureau of Economic Research, speaks on "The Dollar and Global Investment" at CAMRI's luncheon forum.
Dr. Cao Yuanzheng, Chief Economist at the Bank of China, speaks to NUS Business School about the process of internationalising the Chinese currency.
Temasek Holdings chairman and former long-serving Singapore cabinet minister S Dhanabalan shares lessons on leadership from his 50-year long career as a civil servant, politician, banker and corporate chief.
NUS MBA Finance Forum: a panel discussion on the Future of Finance with investment guru Jim Rogers, Ronald Ong of Morgan Stanley Asia (Singapore), and John Tan of Asia Capital Reinsurance. Moderated for Think Business by former CNBC anchor Grace Phan. (Video only for public viewing in Sept 2012).
Venture Capital adviser and research expert Dr Martin Haemmig speaks at NUS Business School. Part two of a two part talk. Watch part one here http://youtu.be/rsT3ovC6XZA
Microfinance pioneer and Nobel Peace laureate Muhammad Yunus speaks to NUS Business School about the power of social business and human creativity in overcoming the world's biggest problems.
William Strong, Morgan Stanley's co-CEO for the Asia Pacific region, explains why Asia is the place to be in the coming decades and why the financial services firm has increased its headcount here by six per cent in the first quarter of 2012.