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Pedagogical features

In Search of a Multidisciplinary, Innovative and Integrated Approach

Edited by Jorge A. Arevalo and Shelley F. Mitchell

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Introduction

In Search of a Multidisciplinary, Innovative and Integrated Approach

Jorge A. Arevalo and Shelley F. Mitchell

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Foreword

In Search of a Multidisciplinary, Innovative and Integrated Approach

Mark Starik

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Business cases for sustainability-integrated management education

In Search of a Multidisciplinary, Innovative and Integrated Approach

Melissa Edwards, Suzanne Benn and Mark Starik

As the Decade of Education for Sustainable Development has now concluded, sustainability educators are reflecting on and planning next steps for embedding sustainability in higher education curriculum. Many exemplars of holistic sustainability-integrated management education (SIME) exist, and various techniques and frameworks for embedding sustainability into the curriculum have been developed. Yet business schools have been critiqued for having a dearth of sustainability in the curriculum. This raises an important question regarding how SIME can feasibly and viably thrive in management education. Taking a multilevel, multi-systems view of higher education, many interrelated factors can be attributed to influencing the position a university adopts in its approach to embedding sustainability into the curriculum. In an increasingly complex and marketized system, a business case for SIME is required. Business cases range from a reactionary ‘business as usual’ to a holistically integrated ‘business as unusual’ approach. Using a ‘phase model’ framework the authors analyze various different business cases for SIME, elaborating how varying pedagogical assumptions can lead to starkly different value propositions for SIME. The model can be applied to compare and contrast between multiple business cases and used as a means for positioning and justifying a holistic approach to SIME.

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  • Annals in Entrepreneurship Education series

Jerome S. Engel, Minet Schindehutte, Heidi M. Neck, Ray Smilor and Bill Rossi

In this opening chapter five highly experienced educators share insights that have been gleaned from teaching entrepreneurship for, collectively, over 60 years. Their experiences include undergraduate and graduate teaching, curricular and co-curricular development, and working with students in institutions that are private and public, small and large, and both research- and teaching-focused. They describe different teaching philosophies, styles, principles and techniques.
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  • Annals in Entrepreneurship Education series

Michael H. Morris and Eric Liguori

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  • Annals in Entrepreneurship Education series

Edited by Michael H. Morris and Eric Liguori

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  • Annals in Entrepreneurship Education series

Edited by Michael H. Morris and Eric Liguori

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  • Annals in Entrepreneurship Education series

Edited by Michael H. Morris and Eric Liguori

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  • Annals in Entrepreneurship Education series

Edited by Michael H. Morris and Eric Liguori