University of Southern California

Marshall in the Media

11/10/12 Los Angeles Times
Los Angeles Times quoted Edward Lawler about the disruptive potential of corporate runoffs.
11/8/12 Business Insider
Business Insider ran a column by Ira Kalb of the USC Marshall School about the 2012 presidential campaign. Kalb wrote that President Obama’s reelection happened because of a successful repositioning.
11/6/12 The Week
The Week cited John Matsusaka of USC’s Initiative and Referendum Institute about marijuana legalization measures in the 2012 election.
11/5/12 The Wall Street Journal
The Wall Street Journal cited USC’s Initiative and Referendum Institute, which is run by USC Marshall Vice Dean John Matsusaka. The Institute reported that voters in 38 states will face a total of 176 ballot measures this year. Associated Press and Bloomberg News also cited the Initiative and Referendum Institute.
11/3/12 UT San Diego
U-T San Diego quoted Sivaramakrishnan Siddarth about movie theaters offering luxury features in order to charge customers more.
10/26/12 Financial Times (UK)
Financial Times (U.K.) featured Dean Ellis, who spoke about the new World Bachelor in Business program, online learning and the Masters in Business for Veterans.
10/15/12 Bloomberg Businessweek
Bloomberg Businessweek ran a column by Warren Bennis about Marshall’s new World Bachelor of Business (WBB) program, which lets students pursue their degrees at USC and two different international schools. Bennis noted that USC Provost Elizabeth Garrett, USC Marshall School Dean James G. Ellis and Vice Dean John Matsusaka were currently finalizing their agreements with the two partner schools, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology and Bocconi University in Milan. The column also noted the role of Academic Director for Undergraduate Programs Ty Callahan in designing the program.
9/29/12 The Wall Street Journal
The Wall Street Journal quoted Edward Lawler about effective management.
9/27/12 Forbes
Forbes ran an op-ed by Robert Bridges about federal housing policy. Bridges wrote that the government is artificially boosting housing demand without a sufficient supply of new housing entering the market.