- Purdue-affiliated Brightlamp launches smartphone app that can rapidly monitor the brain for signs of concussion
The Brain Injury Research Institute reports that high school athletes who sustain a concussion are three times more likely to sustain a second concussion, and a lack of proper diagnosis and management of concussion may result in serious long-term consequences,
or risk of coma or death. Brightlamp Inc., a Purdue University-affiliated startup co-founded by Krannert grad Michael Heims and Purdue engineering and science alumnus Kurtis Sluss, has launched an application that lets a smartphone user quickly record data
that can be sent to a medical trainer or other medical professional who can objectively determine if that person has sustained any neurological disturbance, including concussion, with potentially serious long-term health repercussions.
- Krannert undergrad program ranked #11 for ROI among nation's top business schools
The 45 million Americans currently navigating paying off federal student loans have a collective $1.5 trillion in debt, a total that climbs every year. Even so, an undergraduate degree is one of the most important contributors to financial stability and
achieving a higher socio-economic level. That makes attending an elite institution like Purdue's Krannert School — ranked #11 by Poets & Quants for return-on-investment among the nation’s top business schools — a sound decision if either goal is a priority.
- Research study coauthored by Krannert prof shows that work-life flexibility is a challenge up and down the pay scale
When it comes to work-life flexibility, upper- and middle-level employees face challenges, but they are generally gaining options. Meanwhile, lower-level employees are still getting the short end of the stick, according to an Academy of Management Annals
article coauthored by Ellen Ernst Kosssek, Purdue University's Basil S. Turner Professor of Management and research director of the Susan Bulkeley Butler Center for Leadership Organizational Behavior/Human Resources