Authors

Professor Benaroch is associate dean for research and professor of MIS at the Whitman School of Management. Professor Benaroch’s research addresses issues concerning the economics of IT investment, IT investment risk, ontology-centered knowledge representation, and artificial intelligence applications in finance. He has published extensively in information systems and computer science journals, including MIS Quarterly, Information Systems Research, Journal of MIS, IEEE Transaction on Software Engineering, International Journal of Accounting Information Systems, and International Journal of Human-Computer Interaction. He was ranked #26 (out of top-100 researchers worldwide) who published in top Information Systems journals (MISQ, ISR, JMIS, and JAIS) during 1999-2011.4 Articles


Professor Balasubramanian is an associate professor of management whose research interests are in competitive analysis, organizational learning and innovation.4 Articles


Trent Williams was assistant professor of entrepreneurship at the Whitman School from 2016-17. His research focuses on entrepreneurial venture emergence, resourcefulness, decision-making and resilience. His work has appeared in the Journal of Management, Organizational Research Methods, Journal of Management Studies and The Academy of Management Learning and Education, among others. He is particularly interested in idea generation at early stages of venture creation.4 Articles


Professor McKelvie is an associate professor of entrepreneurship and chair of the department of entrepreneurship and emerging enterprises. His research concerns the study of different types and patterns of growth, corporate entrepreneurship, the acquisition and use of new knowledge in new firms and entrepreneurial decision-making.3 Articles


Professor Fay is an associate professor of marketing and director of the integrated core. He is particularly interested in examining how firms can harness the power of new technologies. Other topics Professor Fay pursues include the personalization process, marketing in social media and reverse auctions.3 Articles


Professor Kazaz is The Steven R. Becker Professor of Supply Chain Management, The Laura J. and L. Douglas Meredith Professor and professor of supply chain management. His research interests include the integration of operations (purchasing, production, distribution), marketing (pricing, market segmentation) and finance (managing economic/currency risks, hedging), with a special interest in managing uncertainty and risk in global supply chains.2 Articles


Professor Weinbaum is associate professor of finance whose research interests are in empirical asset pricing and derivatives. For example, one of his current projects investigates option trading activity around news announcements and another analyses the pricing of jump and volatility risk in the cross-section of stock returns. Weinbaum has published in several leading journals in finance and economics and his research has been cited in major news outlets including the Financial Times, U.S. News and World Report, and the Wall Street Journal.2 Articles


Johan Wiklund is the Al Berg Endowed Chair and Professor of Entrepreneurship at Whitman School of Management, Syracuse University, USA and professor at Lund University, Sweden, and Nordland University, Norway. His research interests include entrepreneurship and mental health as well as the performance, growth, exit, and failure of entrepreneurial firms. He is considered a leading authority in entrepreneurship research with over 50 articles appearing in leading entrepreneurship and management journals. He is editor for Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, and previously editor for Journal of Business Venturing and Small Business Economics.2 Articles


Professor Kavajecz is a professor of finance. He has focused much of his research on the structure of financial markets, with an expertise in liquidity, trading, risk management, market structure and regulation.2 Articles


Vincent's research examines the moral and social implications of creativity. In contrast to the status quo view of creativity as inherently positive, she investigates the potential dark side and the unexpected consequences of creativity. Her research reveals that creativity and the perception of creativity influences decisions to engage in dishonest behaviors, how people handle negative experiences and even how people judge others. These processes affect how organizations encourage creativity, how organizations design jobs and how hiring decisions are made. Her research has appeared in the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, Journal of Experimental Psychology: General and Psychological Science.2 Articles


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