Business Impact Online Articles for Students and Graduates

Welcome to Business Impact for students and graduates, where you can find groundbreaking thought leadership content designed for business students and graduates. BGA student and graduate members gain access to additional Business Impact content, found in BGA’s member area. If you are eligible, and interested in becoming a BGA student and graduate member, register here.

A dark Sci-fi landscape of mountains on an unknown world with two moons on a night horizon symbolises brave new worlds.

Understanding the media industry’s brave new worlds

‘Like one of the outer moons of our solar system; exotic, constantly evolving, febrile, white hot [and] relentlessly volcanic…’ The National Film and Television School’s Alex Connock outlines the importance of understanding today’s media landscape and developing confidence in all of its commercial forms

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Close up of a black and white chess game focusing on the pawns and the knights is symbolic of planning, strategy, and challenge.

The new CEO playbook: five top tips when taking charge

The first months are crucial to a CEO’s tenure, but bold and decisive action designed to leave your mark may not be the best way forward. Marianna Zangrillo and Thomas Keil, co-authors of ‘The Next CEO’, present five tips to help new CEOs build the foundation for later success

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An audience is listening and engaged with a great speaker present.
professional development

The art of being heard

If it’s true that 90% of of career progression success relies on personal impact and exposure, your ability to be heard is crucial. Janie van Hool, author of The Listening Shift, offers some advice

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Here are two casually dressed individuals in a closed meeting in a creative office environment. The individual has short black afro hair with a black beard dressed in a maroon tee shirt and a denim long-sleeved on top.
management skills

Feedback is the foundation of high-performing teams

A true culture of feedback is rarely seen in organisations, yet how can we know what we’re doing well and where we need to improve without it? Julie Nerney, co-author of Own Your Day, offers tips for building feedback into your daily practice

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