Blockchain in Business School Curricula
78% of business school deans said that blockchain would have a significant impact on business education.
50% of business school deans said that blockchain is already being taught in their curriculum.
Originally presented on December 11, 2019, this recorded webinar showcases two academic experts, Kevin Werbach, Professor of Legal Studies and Business Ethics at the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania, and Cesare Fracassi, Associate Professor of Finance and Director of the Blockchain Initiative at the McCombs School of Business at the University of Texas at Austin, as they discuss blockchain in the business school curricula. Kevin and Cesare share some of the challenges and opportunities of teaching students about blockchain, and how universities can leverage their research centers of excellence to spur innovation in this emerging technology. Whether you are a skeptic or an enthusiast of blockchain technology, this webinar will teach you how to bring innovative technologies to campus and stay at the leading edge of technological disruption.
- Describe how blockchain and cryptocurrencies are relevant topics for business education
- Cite examples of how leading business schools are incorporating blockchain into their curricula
- Examine connections between blockchain and existing courses or fields of study
- Explore potential models for course design
Who Should Attend
This webinar recording is for anyone interested in learning how the subjects of blockchain and cryptocurrency are being incorporated into business school curricula.
''Because of the interdisciplinary aspect of blockchain technology, it has huge synergies in collaboration across colleges and departments.'' ––––Cesare Fracassi, PhD, Associate Professor of Finance, University of Texas at Austin, The McCombs School of Business
Access to this recorded webinar is via AACSB's Brightspace learning platform. You will have access to the recording for 30 days from the date of registration.
Questions? Contact [email protected]