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To Pete Or Not To Pete: Review Of The Practical Entrepreneurship Teaching Engagement (Pete) Model To Produce Practically Relevant Entrepreneurial Learning: A Comparison Of The Effectiveness Of Action-Learning In Entrepreneurship In Singapore, China, Korea, New Zealand And Australia, Jens Mueller, John Thornton, Joe Dewberry, Wee Liang Tan, Hanjun Hu Oct 2005

To Pete Or Not To Pete: Review Of The Practical Entrepreneurship Teaching Engagement (Pete) Model To Produce Practically Relevant Entrepreneurial Learning: A Comparison Of The Effectiveness Of Action-Learning In Entrepreneurship In Singapore, China, Korea, New Zealand And Australia, Jens Mueller, John Thornton, Joe Dewberry, Wee Liang Tan, Hanjun Hu

Research Collection Lee Kong Chian School Of Business

No abstract provided.


The Perceptions Of Students Outside The United States On Cases Versus Lectures, G.W. Kester, R.A. Dean, David K. Ding, S.A. Hoover, M. Skully Jan 2005

The Perceptions Of Students Outside The United States On Cases Versus Lectures, G.W. Kester, R.A. Dean, David K. Ding, S.A. Hoover, M. Skully

Research Collection Lee Kong Chian School Of Business

This paper reports the results of a survey of postgraduate students at the University of Ljubljana in Slovenia, the University of Melbourne in Australia, Monash University in Australia, Nanyang Technological University in Singapore, and the National University of Ireland, Galway regarding their perceptions of cases versus lectures. The respondents to our survey to prefer lectures in introductory courses and cases when used to supplement lectures or used in advanced upper level courses. They agree that cases are an effective way to provide them with an organizational context that enhances their understanding of the subject matter and how it relates to ...


Doing Academic Work, Stephen Matthias Harney, Frederick Moten Jan 1999

Doing Academic Work, Stephen Matthias Harney, Frederick Moten

Research Collection Lee Kong Chian School Of Business

When professors get together outside the university they talk about that thing which dominates them, their work. This conversation may take the form of discussing a product of that work-a lecture in class, a research paper, committee deliberations-but most often it seems to be about conditions of work. One hears talk about course load, the trials of tenure and promotion, salaries and compensation, and of course the quality of the students on which some of academic labor is supposed to fall. In themselves, these conversations are not surprising. Mail carriers have very similar conversations, as do primary school teachers, subway ...