2015.12.15 | Talent development
Michael Svarer, professor of economics at Aarhus BSS, has just been appointed president of the four-member chairmanship of the Economic Council. We caught up with him shortly before lunch on a busy day, and had a chance to ask him about his expectations for his new job. Current issues, including the integration of immigrants into the Danish…
2015.12.15 | Research news
Sanne Wøhlk thinks that rubbish is fascinating. She’s an associate professor of logistics at Aarhus BSS, and will be spending the next couple of years researching more efficient ways of collecting and transporting waste. The Danish Council for Independent Research has just allocated a grant of 4.1 million Danish kroner (600,000 US dollars) to her…
2015.12.15 | Knowledge exchange
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs Denmark with Ambassador Peter Taksøe-Jensen in front had initiated a debate on economic diplomacy in a globalised world. Researchers from Aarhus BSS and representatives from the business community shared their knowledge and experiences.
2015.12.14 | Research news
Small children find it difficult to remember their experiences - or do they? Danish researchers have found a new method for exploring this question.
2015.12.11 | Research news
A four-year pilot project aiming to crack the code of growth and development in SMEs is coming to an end. Now the model needs to be tested and promoted.
2015.12.09 | Aarhus BSS
The new Vice-dean for Education at Aarhus BSS is the current director of studies at the Department of Law, 46-year-old Per Andersen, while 52-year-old Per Baltzer Overgaard continues as Vice-dean for Research - a position he has held since 2011.
2015.11.27 | Research news
A deep voice and a square jaw are important assets for conservative politicians. For politicians on the liberal side, it’s more important to have gentle features. That’s the conclusion of two recent scientific articles from Aarhus University. The implication is not only that physical features have a larger impact on voter preferences than…
2015.11.25 | Research news
Soldiers who are haunted by frightening images before they are deployed in war zones are more likely to develop symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder. New knowledge can be used for both screening and treating soldiers.