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 Moss is assistant professor of entrepreneurship and sustainability. His research interests focus on the intersections of entrepreneurship, innovation and social responsibility.3 Articles

Professor Warburton researches corporate finance, corporate governance, financial regulation, and law and finance. His research is largely empirical, and focuses on areas where law and finance intersect. Warburton’s research has attracted significant outside funding, including major research grants from the John Templeton Foundation and the World Bank.2 Articles

Amber Anand is the Edward Pettinella Professor of Finance and Haydon Family Fellow. His research interests include the microstructure of stock and options markets. His current research relates to market design, trading rules, price discovery and trader behavior.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

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

Minniti holds a Ph.D. in Economics from New York University. Her primary research interests include entrepreneurship and economic growth, institutions, government and organizational emergence. Prior to joining the Whitman School, Minniti was professor and Bobby B. Lyle Chair of Entrepreneurship in the Cox School of Business at Southern Methodist University. Minniti has previously taught at Babson College, Skidmore College and New York University, and has held visiting positions at the London Business School, the Max Planck Institute, Humboldt University, and the Copenhagen Business School. Since 2015, Minniti is also Visiting Distinguished Professor in the Department of Management at Aalto University, Helsinki, Finland.2 Articles

Professor Petrova is an associate professor of finance­. Her primary research interests are in the areas of real estate capital markets, REITs, commercial real estate, corporate finance and corporate governance.2 Articles

Professor Penfield is an assistant professor of supply chain management practice. He is interested in helping practitioners bring their supply chain management activities into the 21st century. Penfield was most recently the vice president of operations for a local manufacturing company and has more than 15 years of experience in supply chain management, working with Johnson & Johnson, Philips Electronics, and The Raymond/Toyota Corporation.2 Articles

Professor Dharwadkar is a professor of management. His research interests include organization theory and organizational behavior. He is currently working in the area of corporate governance.2 Articles