Notable comments from Goizueta staff, faculty and students will be shared each week along with news on alumni, programs and rankings. Click here to review previous media updates. You can also inform Goizueta Newsroom of media postings (email).

Atlanta Business Chronicle: Sprecher aims to turbocharge ICE with NYSE
“The primary business of Nasdaq and the NYSE of equities trading is mature and growing at a slow rate, according to Clifton Green, a finance professor at Emory University’s Goizueta Business School.” (subscription required) Harwood Appointed as President of Parsons Enterprises
“Parsons announces the appointment of Dean Harwood [Goizueta alum] as President of Parsons Enterprises, a new entity focused on the development of concession-based businesses built on Parsons’ strong credentials in infrastructure capital-asset delivery.”

WABE: Do Tax Cuts Create Jobs?
“As the fight over a proposed overhaul of Georgia’s tax system heats up, Republican legislative leaders argue the tax cuts included in it will create jobs.”

The Emory Wheel: Fashion Website Offers New Designs
“Social Attire, a website that launched March 14, offers online shoppers the opportunity to vote on dress designs that they hope to see sold on the site. The site’s founder, Goizueta Business School senior Allison Dwyer, explained that Social Attire allows aspiring designers to submit their own dress samples to the website…”

India Knowledge at Wharton: Will India Match China’s Manufacturing Might?
“… everyone has been talking about the powerful combination of India’s expertise in software and services and China’s capabilities in manufacturing. Today, there’s a new twist. China has been upping its strength in the former and India has a newfound confidence in its might in the latter.”

Business Insider: IR Papers: The Value of a Name
“The more fluent a corporate name, the greater the investor recognition, the wider the ownership and the higher the overall valuation, find professors at Emory University and the University of New South Wales. According to some measures, those companies with the most fluent names trade at a 10.4 percent premium to those with the least fluent names.”