Business Horizons is the bimonthly journal of the Kelley School of Business, Indiana University. The editorial aim is to publish original articles of interest to business academicians and practitioners. Articles cover a wide range of topical areas within the general field of business, with emphasis on identifying important business issues or problems and recommending solutions that address these. Ideally, articles will prompt readers to think about business practice in new and innovative ways. Business Horizons fills a unique niche among business publications of its type by publishing articles that strike a balance between the practical and the academic. To this end, articles published in Business Horizons are grounded in scholarship, yet are presented in a readable, non-technical format such that the content is accessible to a wide business audience.
Before you submit your article, please read these guidelines on writing an impactful article for Business Horizons.
The COVID-19 outbreak is causing extraordinary disruption for companies
and non-profits across the Garden State.
The NJEDA wants to make it easy for organizations to understand what support
programs are available to you to help stabilize your operations and
get back on a pathway to growth.
This is a beta version of the Eligibility Wizard that focuses on newly announced State Emergency
programs and the SBA disaster loan program. We will be updating it regularly as new federal, state, local,
and philanthropic programs become available.
El brote de COVID-19 está causando trastornos extraordinarios para las empresas y
organizaciones sin fines de lucro en todo el estado de New Jersey. Es el deseo de New Jersey
Economic Development Authority (NJEDA) facilitar que las organizaciones comprendan qué
programas de apoyo están disponibles para ayudarlas a estabilizar sus operaciones y reanudar
McConnell’s tough words came a day after the Senate approved a $484 billion bill to help small businesses and hospitals respond to the coronavirus outbreak. The measure did not include funds for state and local governments, despite Democrats arguing they are hard hit by the disease and the corresponding economic fallout.
Instead, McConnell suggested in interviews Wednesday that Democrats are trying to get the federal government to essentially bail out state and local governments for bad decisions they made related to public pension obligations and other sources of expensive debt.
“I would certainly be in favor of allowing states to use the bankruptcy route,” McConnell told Hugh Hewitt in a radio interview. “It saves some cities. And there’s no good reason for it not to be available. My guess is their first choice would be for the federal government to borrow money from future generations to send it down to … Read More
There is important information to know about unemployment as our economy beings to re-open. The state Employment Security Department has developed frequently asked questions about returning to work for employers and workers.
Safe Start plans and guidance for reopening
Visit our Safe Start page for more information about the governor’s phased reopening plan. That page also includes industry-specific guidance for safe reopening.
Business Response Center
Business owners and operators who have questions about financial assistance, return to work and other general inquiries can use our General Business and Return to Work Inquiry form to ask our Business Response Center team for answers. First, visit the frequently asked questions for businesses page to see if your question or concern is already addressed. If you’re unable to find an answer, please submit your question through our form.
The U.S. SBA offers the Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) and Economic Injury Disaster Loan and Advance (EIDL and EIDL Advance).
More about Paycheck Protection Program (PPP):
The SBA has resumed accepting PPP loan applications from approved lenders. The PPP is a loan program for small businesses, self-employed, independent contractors, nonprofits with a maximum of 500 employees, and it is intended to keep workers paid and employed. The loan amount is calculated based on payroll expenses with a maximum amount of $10 million at a rate of 1% for up to 2 years. The loan is forgivable if 75% of the loan amount is used for payroll, and no employees are laid off, or if laid-off employees are rehired before June 30, 2020. In addition to payroll costs, allowable expenses include mortgage interest, rent, and utilities. Submit your application as soon as possible, even if you need to rehire