Social media has penetrated intrapersonal and professional communication, particularly among a younger generation of healthcare professionals and patients who have grown up in the digital age of communication. Social media tools provide a unique set of opportunities in healthcare, but with these new opportunities come a number of potential challenges. As health leaders navigate the increasingly complex world of social media, concerns have arisen regarding questions of ethics and professionalism and how the use of social media fits within the social contract between the medical profession and society. This article describes the changing parameters of professional conduct in digital environments and proposes a set of considerations and recommendations for health leaders to navigate this new frontier.
It is with great pleasure that Monarch Business School announces the success of the 2019 Doctoral Workshop held in Muster, Switzerland at the very beautiful Disentis Abbey. The Kloster Disentis was founded in (circa) 720 AD and is dedicated to Saint Martin. The Abbey was even visited by Charlemagne in 800 AD when he […]
Monarch on TED highlights the great work of Monarch students or professors who appear on the TED Talk series. Monarch is proud of the efforts of these contributors. We look forward to more TED appearances.
It is with pleasure that Monarch Business School Announces that Dr. Gary Keller has recently presented his latest research paper at the The Western Business & Management International Research Conference In Dijon, France on September, 20-21, 2019. The research is entitled: “Comparing the Total Activity Rates and Grade Outcomes of Students at a Rural University: A One Year Analysis”.
Monarch Business School is Triple Certified By ISO International. Being a business school Monarch recognized early on the importance of ISO certification in establishing the value of the programs on offer. Recognized in 163 countries by businesses, governments and organizations of all types, the ISO certification provides a global evaluation standard that students can look to with confidence. With the recent ISO certification of AACSB (The Association To Advance Collegiate Schools of Business, USA) one of the premiere business school accreditation agencies in the USA this viewpoint is further reinforced. In the article below, Dr. Keller, Professor of Management at Monarch Business School Switzerland provides a more in-depth review of the importance and value of the ISO Certification for academic institutions.
It is with pleasure that Monarch Business School Switzerland highlights the latest book by Doctoral Candidate Ms. Karin Ochis. The book is titled, The Impact of Virtual Reality on Political Marketing and deals with showcasing and evaluating the nexus between virtual reality and political marketing.
The research is focused on examining the relationship between corporate social responsibility and financial performance of the largest corporations in Kazakhstan. The results of this research will serve as a promising avenue for further research. The research extends the examination of corporate social responsibility and financial performance by using a sample of the largest corporations of Kazakhstan.
Monarch Business School believes that business skills and the research carried out by business students and faculty can be a factor for positive change. At its core, this is the understanding that businesses can serve society for the greater good. From a business school perspective this means a critical re-evaluation of the role of business […]
During the course of a PhD program Candidates often ask the question as to when it is the best time for them to publish. This can be a simple and yet a complicated question to answer. Several aspects must be taken in to consideration. Below, an attempt is made to address the major issues faced […]
Poverty and poverty reduction are prominent topics of discussion at international development meetings. Despite the existence of both private and public initiatives to combat it, over 1 billion people still live in extreme poverty, about half of whom are in sub-Saharan African countries (MDG, 2015). Poverty Global Practice, a poverty policy monitoring and evaluation unit of the World Bank, indicates that, for countries in Africa, poverty continues to rise because anti-poverty policies fail to reduce poverty (PGP, 2016), a view shared by the literature on poverty reduction in Africa (Dagusta, 2007; McCloskey, 2015). It has been suggested that more comprehensive and coordinated methods could help anti-poverty programmes overcome some of the major challenges to alleviating global poverty (Ravallion, 2016). In line with this suggestion, the proposed research examines the potential of sustainable anti-poverty strategies through the triangulation of three research domains: multidimensional poverty, family functioning, and social justice theories.