The Center for the Study of Business Ethics, Regulation & Crime (C-BERC) sponsored and hosted a panel discussion on November 17, 2015 on ‘Regulating business compliance: What works, what doesn’t, and why?’ addressing the question of how to best prevent and control corporate misconduct.
Cyber attacks on companies worldwide increased by 48 percent from 2013 to 2014 as roughly 42.8 million data security breaches cost firms hundreds to potentially millions of dollars (according to this recent study). With cybercrime against organizations flourishing, researchers and senior executives from business and government agencies will engage in a daylong Forum on Financial Information Systems and Cybersecurity: A Public Policy Perspective on Jan. 13, 2016, in Van Munching Hall at the University of Maryland.
Congratulations to David Maimon, associate director of C-BERC and Associate Professor in the Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice, on winning the 2015 Young Scholars Award from the White-Collar Crime Research Consortium of the National White-Collar Crime Center.
The Center for the Study of Business Ethics, Regulation, and Crime (C-BERC) received a grant from the National Institute of Justice (NIJ) for their work on Board Diversity, Corporate Malfeasance and Legal Sanctions.
Dr. David Maimon, assistant professor in the department of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Maryland, has joined Center for the Study of Business Ethics, Regulation, & Crime (CBERC) as an associate director. He will share in the decision-making of the center and shape the direction of C-BERC as the center develops and matures.
Cybersecurity analytics was the theme of the Fifth Annual Business Analytics Workshop, held in College Park, Md., on Monday, May 18, 2015. Co-sponsored by the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business and IBM, the day-long workshop consisted of topics ranging from calculating cybersecurity investments to applying machine learning to cyber defense. The workshop provided ample time for questions from the audience and speakers delivered real-time solutions to some of the attendees.
As tax season comes to a close, the new Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA) chapter at the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business celebrated their first season of operation, and almost 100 returns filed successfully.
The VITA program was established by site coordinator Samuel Handwerger and professor Martin Loeb, with help from Wei Wu ’13 and 12 core student volunteers.
Working professionals with an interest in the Washington, D.C., region have a new source for bite-sized business insights, delivered weekly to their inboxes from the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business.
In keeping with the College of Behavior and Social Sciences’ focus on interdisciplinary research and activity, its partnership with the Robert H. Smith School of Business to launch the Center for the Study of Business Ethics, Regulation and Crime (C-BERC) has generated new ideas and information at the intersection of theory, policy and practice that serves as a resource for business leaders, policymakers and practitioners.