David M. Waguespack Directory Page
David M. Waguespack
Ph.D., University of Oregon
Dr. David M. Waguespack is Associate Professor of Management & Organization at the Robert H. Smith School of Business at the University of Maryland. Dr. Waguespack received his PhD in Political Science, focusing on environmental politics and science and technology policy. Prior to arriving at Maryland he was a project manager at the University of California Los Angeles, and an adjunct political science professor at SUNY Buffalo. Dr. Waguespack 's research focuses on non-market influences, such as social networks and political institutions, on innovation and venture performance. His ongoing work pursues these questions in the domains of film production and distribution, internet technology development, international patenting, and environmental management.
Primary Research Areas
- Social networks
- Technology management
- Associate Editor (January 2010 to present), Entrepreneurship and Innovation Department,Management Science
- Editorial Review Board Member (December 2006-2016) for Organization Science
- Simcoe, T. & Waguespack, D.M. Status, Quality and Attention: What’s in a (Missing) Name? Management Science, 57(2): 274-290.
- Waguespack, D.M., and O. Sorenson. The Ratings Game: Asymmetry in Classification. Organization Science, 22(3): 541-553.
- Waguespack, D.M. & R. Salomon. Quality, Subjectivity, and Sustained Superior Performance at the Olympic Games. Management Science, 62(1): 286-300.
Ha Le, a second-year MBA student at Maryland Smith, writes about the PhD international research award.
The Center for Global…
New Smith research might alter your perspective on the next movie review you read online. Film critics sometimes react not just to the…
College Park, Md. – March 1, 2010 – New research from the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business and Yale…
Media Outlets Delay Negative Movie, Video Game Reviews
Video Game Reveals How a Founder’s Home Country Affects a Startup
How Production Funding for Films is Changing
Left Without a Host, the Academy May Adopt a Super New Format