Writing a professional text that is easy to read? Many students find this challenging. The Academic Writing Skills for Economics and Business Administration teaches how to get there.
The newest books by ERIM members:
Our everyday life is dominated by time. In search of a more people-oriented entrepreneurship, the authors take a close look at this phenomenon, beyond the grind of nine to five and the stress of an hourly invoice.
Many people think that they are resistant to influence. But you can not be influenced. Every day we are influencing or are we under the influence of someone else.
Since 1980 health care policy has been dominated by cost control. The government is constantly developing policy to stop the rapid growth of healthcare costs. The most important policy strategies are the containment of the demand for care, extramuralisation, disbursement between healthcare institutions and the strengthening of market forces.
In this booklet, several authors take a retrospective look at the developments in the field of material handling both in practice and in research over the last twenty years, and make some predictions for the future. Also included are some key representative papers used in courses on warehousing and material handling that highlight what we have learned and taught during this period.
Money and power are important motives in the actions of entrepreneurs and companies. Recently, a lot has been discussed about the role of capital markets, banks and networks in the financing of companies and how companies can best be managed. 'Over geld en macht', the seventh and final part of the BINT series, deals with the question of how companies got their financial resources and how directors accounted for their business.
This dissertation studies the management processes that plan, control, and optimize warehouse operations.
In this book, economist Bas Jacobs looks for the holy grail of the welfare economy. How can income and assets be redistributed as effectively as possible?
The publication discusses the possibilities for Dutch cities to borrow agglomeration power from each other (borrowed size). The extent to which cities can benefit from each other's proximity depends on their positions in networks. The process of metropolis formation in polycentric urban regions in Europe has also been investigated.