In this final episode of the season, Youngme, Felix, and Mihir discuss the stories they’ll be watching this summer, including how businesses will re-open. They also offer an extended set of recommendations for watching, reading, and other projects during the summer months.
Youngme, Felix, and Mihir debate what they’ve learned from first quarter earnings reports from Apple, Facebook, and others. They also discuss warning signs for Uber and Lyft, and share their thoughts about the recession.
Youngme, Felix and Mihir discuss how companies, industries, and consumers are revealing their true colors during the Covid-19 crisis.
Youngme, Felix, and Mihir debate Apple and Google’s Covid-19 contact tracing plan. They also discuss the Federal Reserve, which has taken a series of unprecedented actions to prop up the economy.
Youngme, Felix, and Mihir debate how the world will be changed by coronavirus. Their predictions for the “new normal” span healthcare, education, the sharing economy, working from home, and more.
Felix Oberholzer-Gee welcomes a guest to the podcast, Harvard Business School professor Rebecca Henderson, who argues that capitalism needs to be reimagined in light of the urgency associated with climate change.
Youngme, Felix, and Mihir discuss companies that are standing out during the coronavirus crisis, including Zoom and World Central Kitchen (founded by Chef José Andrés). They also discuss breakout phenomena associated with the widespread shutdown.
Listeners around the world write in to ask questions and share their experiences of Covid-19 with Youngme, Felix, and Mihir.
Harvard Business School professors discuss and debate current events that sit at the crossroads of business and culture. Youngme Moon, Mihir Desai, and Felix Oberholzer-Gee engage in a spirited discussion on a range of topics torn from the headlines — from Facebook, to free trade, to the #MeToo movement. Informed by their unique expertise as professors at one of the world’s leading business schools, their takes are always surprising, unconventional, and insightful.
Podcast hosts use Anatomy to get constructive comments on their show from other podcasters.