Logistics, Business & Public Policy

John Patrick Paraskevas

John Patrick Paraskevas began the program in Fall 2012. His research interests include supply chain power and dependency, supply chain cooperation, supply chain risk management, international supply chain management and cultural issues within supply chain. 

Alan Pritchard

Alan Pritchard joined the Supply Chain Management program in Fall 2013. His research interests include inventory management, product and service variety, and transportation and logistics management. His working papers explore the effects of product & service variety on distribution center productivity and the impact of order crossover on base stock policy decisions.

Xinyi Ren

Xinyi began the program in Fall 2014. Her current research interest includes supply chain cooperation, inventory management, transportation demand, and competitive dynamics.  Xinyi’s research has been published in International Journal of Physical Distribution & Logistics Management.

Xiaodan Pan

Xiaodan Pan began the program in Fall 2014. Her research interests include product portfolio complexity, third party logistics, and supply chain risk. 

Rohan D'Lima

Rohan D'Lima began the program in Fall 2015. His research interests include supply chain risks, supply chain sustainability, cultural backgrounds and experiences related to supply chain decisions. 

Bachelors Line Up in U.S. Port Dating Game

Port operators in Savannah, Ga. are racing to upgrade their facilities for the rising generation of big ships, which will have a new lane from Asia when the Panama Canal completes a 10-year widening project in 2016. Rivals are eyeing the same big ships in Charleston, S.C. And in Boston, Houston, Miami and many other ports along the Gulf and East Coasts — like the reality television series where many bachelors vie for the attention of the same bachelorette. Smith Professor Thomas M. Corsi talks about the Port of Baltimore's position in the race. Read more...

Congratulations, Dad! See You in One Year

Software firm Adobe announced this week it will expand its family paid-leave benefits -- including up to six months for birth mothers. This follows Netflix announcing up to 12 months of leave for employees who are new parents. The trend has emerged despite the lack of mandatory parental leave laws in the United States. Smith School professor Peter Morici discusses the pros and cons of the hands-off approach with tech industry expert Tom Jelneck on CCTV America. Read more...


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