Research by Joydeep Srivastava
Research by Kay Bartol and Paul Tesluk
In the olden days—say, ten years ago—researchers studied human behavior using one-way mirrors and paper-and-pencil questionnaires. In the Smith School’s state-of-the-art Netcentric Behavioral Laboratory, researchers use sophisticated computer software to record the responses of study participants through computer keyboards, joysticks, and even special monitors designed to track human eye movements.
Anand Anandalingam, Ralph J. Tyser Professor of Management Science, and Michael Ball, Orkand Corporation Professor of Management Science, have been selected as the co-program chairs for the Annual INFORMS conference to be held in Washington, D.C., in November 2008.