Hyeun began the program in Fall 2014. Her research interests include behavioral theory of the firm, micro-foundations of strategy, organizational growth and survival.
Management & Organization
Sandeep Devanatha Pillai began the program in Fall 2014. His research interests include industry evolution and power industry.
Liyue Yan began the program in Fall 2014. Her research interests include entrepreneurship and innovation.
Benjamin King began the program in Fall 2015. His research interests include innovation, boundaries of the firm, and entrepreneurship in high-tech industries.
Tom Yan began the program in 2015. His research interests include power, leadership and personality.
Insiya Hussain began the program in Fall 2014. She investigates upward, downward, and lateral influence processes in organizations. Current projects explore how employees try to enact change by voicing ideas and concerns up the hierarchy; how managers motivate employees using norms and ideology; and how team members exert social influence on the voice behavior of fellow coworkers.
Shuye Lu began the program in Fall 2014. His research includes leadership and teams, creativity, and social network.
Alex Ning Li began the program in Fall 2012. His research interests include teams, leadership, voice, and multilevel phenomena in organizations. Alex's work has been published in Journal of Applied Psychology and Journal of Organizational Behavior.
Heejung Byun began the program in Fall 2012. Heejung's research interest grounds on sociological approach to study inter-organizational networks. For example, in a recent working paper, he looked at the pattern of transactions in inter-organizational network and how it may be influenced by a social movement. His research interest extends to strategic management, particularly, industry evolution. Currently, he is working with Professor Rajshree Agarwal on a project that applies relational perspectives in industry evolution.
In a much-discussed piece in The New York Times, which drew on interviews with more than 100 people, Amazon comes off as a rough place to work. Emails from bosses arrive after midnight, followed by texts demanding answers. Employees are encouraged "to rip into colleagues' ideas with feedback that can be blunt to the point of painful." Smith School professors Debra L. Shapiro and Subrahmaniam Tangirala weigh in on some of the issues raised. Read more...