When the baby boomers meet Generation Me

Business schools must recognise that today’s millennial students need a different learning style

The vital role of management education

To help propel innovation, business schools must innovate and experiment with different approaches

Evolve or perish in a changing world

Progressive deans – who dare to confront the many sacred cows in the profession – are needed

Confidence matters as much as competence

Women need to reappraise their view of business schools and MBA programmes

Engagement with small enterprises needed

Academics, students and business owners have much to learn from each other

Disproportionate influence of US ideas

Desire to publish in top, US-based journals has a homogenising effect on research

Schools should get ahead of the game

Video game-based education could transform teaching because it keeps learning memorable

An internship is not a dress rehearsal

Students and employers need a bridge between the academic world and the world of work

Lessons needed to beat the computer

Business schools need to refocus their curricula to provide students with the right skills

Executive training programme disconnect

Employees return to an unchanged organisation and quickly become disheartened

The sense in creating shared value

Corporations need to find innovative business solutions to social problems

MBAs must value local as well as global

Graduates should be able to make a difference wherever they work

The economic rationale for tenure

An academic job-for-life is untenable in the 21st century

More business school collaboration needed

Most alliances consist of shared programmes and only scratch the surface

Time to unbundle education offering

The historically normal on-campus model is changing fast

MBA students are too arrogant

The world, and business, has changed and outspoken Type-A personalities are no longer appropriate

Social and business goals may not align

MBA students must understand the tensions and trade-offs many social problems create

Danger of corporate thinking in education

Business schools are too eager to emulate the commercial sector

Scandinavia serves as an example of CSV

The region offers examples of the benefits that come from a co-operative approach to business

Opposing views on creating shared value

We may have to accept the ambiguity of this debate as both views have their own truths