ICN Business School - International Research Chair in Art and Sustainable Enterprise (IRCASE)
Creative thinking makes the difference
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WORKSHOP
Creativity, Art
and Sustainable Enterprise"

June 12, 2014 (2-5 PM)
ICN Business School
Room 253

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Doctoral Students

Cheryl Gladu
John Molson School of Business, Concordia University

Cheryl Gladu received her degree in International Business from Carleton University, and her MBA from Simon Fraser University. She is currently pursing a full-time multi-disciplinary PhD student at Concordia University, while also slowly chipping away at a part-time degree in painting and drawing at the same iinstitution. In 2003, Cheryl became a founding partner of EcoCité Development Consultants – a green real estate development and consultation firm, where she developed extensive knowledge and practical experience in integrated green design, green design facilitation, social marketing, community engagement and urban development. Cheryl has created and delivered numerous presentations and work shops and has taught at both the John Molson School of Business (Concordia University) and at the Desautels Faculty of Management (McGill University). Cheryl is currently studying the role and design of eco-feedback tools in the facilitation of pro-environmental behaviors in the organizational setting. Further, she is doing research with Dr. Shrivastava on the effectiveness of art activism in the environmental movement.

 

Andrea Kim
John Molson School of Business, Concordia University

Andrea Kim is currently a PhD student at the John Molson School of Business in Management. Her MSc research thesis focused on firm factors which impact consumer scepticism associated to corporate social responsibility activities. At the David O'Brien Centre for Sustainable Enterprise, she coordinates the social media activities for the Centre. Currently, she is working on a project with Dr. Paul Shrivastava which seeks to develop a conceptual framework on consumption and its role in the post-modern society. Central to this research is to convey how individual consumption needs and habits may be fulfilled through rejoining the act of creation and production. Organizational implications and these alternative and sustainable consumption forms will be investigated.