HGTV Stars Who Went from Renovating Houses to Running a Multimedia Empire Share Their Best Advice for Small-Business Owners
Business Insider: Alumnus of Hankamer School of Business at Baylor University, Chip Gaines, and alumnus of Baylor University, Joanna Gaines, offer their advice to aspiring entrepreneurs in this article and video interview.
Waco: Stand, Don't Sit BU Professors Say
KWTX Waco: Associate professor of Management, Cindy Wu, is interviewed about research on the health benefits of standing desks.
Addicted to Your Phone? Not Really!
WVTM-13 Birmingham: A news report video about a study by researchers on college students' activity on mobile devices.
Study About Cell Phone Addiction
WTVY Dothan: A study about smartphone addiction from Baylor University is referenced in this article and video.
Are You Addicted to Your Smart Phone?
The Daily Edition (Australia): James A. Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business, is renowned for his research on cellphone addiction. He is featured in this segment discussing his research on cellphone addiction and “phubbing” – phone snubbing – and their effects on personal relationships.
How Much Time Do Families Really Spend on Their Cellphones?
ABC's Good Morning America: James Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business, is the featured expert in this “Good Morning America” segment with ABC reporter Mara Schiavocampo addressing families and their use of cellphones. The story centers on a Philadelphia family of four, who allowed their cellphone use to be tracked for a week. Tracking was done using video cameras and a smartphone app. Roberts, known nationally and internationally for his research on smartphone addiction and its effects, flew to Philadelphia to film the segment, in which he meets with the family to discuss their smartphone habits and shares tips to help them curb their use and break away from the pull of technology.
Cell Phone Addiction Similar To Drug Addiction
KWTX-TV: VIDEO: James Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing in the Hankamer School of Business at Baylor University, is featured in this story discussing the positives and negatives of cellphone use, cellphone-free zones and proper use of technology. Roberts’ new book, “Too Much of a Good Thing: Are You Addicted to Your Smartphone?,” addresses smartphone addiction, etiquette and technology’s effects on relationships.
Turning Hobbies into Jobs
KWTX-TV: VIDEO: Sara Perry, Ph.D., assistant professor of management in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business, was interviewed as an expert source for this story about women who have taken the steps to turn their hobbies into jobs. Perry is an active researcher, publishing in the areas of work-life balance and autonomy.
Smartphone Separation Anxiety: How Bad is Your Nomophobia?
NBC’s TODAY Show: “Nomophobia” (no-mobile-phone-phobia) – that anxious feeling when you are without your smartphone – was the subject of NBC reporter Erica Hill’s story for Thursday’s TODAY Show, which features James Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business. Roberts, whose research on cellphone addiction has made national and international news for many months, was interviewed as an expert source. He said, “Cellphones are becoming a more integral part of our life, and as they have become more portable, as they become more multifunctional, we find more ways to become attached to them, if not addicted.” Several of Roberts’ tips, as well as his research, which found that male and female college students spend an average of 8-10 hours per day on their mobile devices, respectively, were also included in the piece.
Study Ranks Texas Low on List of Best States for Working Mothers
KWTX-TV: Emily Hunter, Ph.D., assistant professor of management in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business, is featured as an expert source in this story about a Wallet Hub study that ranks Texas low on a list of best states for working mothers. “Employers are starting to recognize that workers want more family friendly policies, and to stay competitive and to keep those high-performing workers, that they need to offer the best family friendly benefits,” Hunter said.