Professor Harris conducts research on the effects of taxation on business decisions and on the interaction between firms' financial disclosures and markets' evaluations of their values. He earned the American Taxation Association Outstanding Manuscript Award, 1995-96, for his research.1 Articles

David Lucas is assistant professor in the Department of Entrepreneurship and Emerging Enterprises.1 Articles

Eun Jeong Ko is a Ph.D. student in entrepreneurship at the Whitman School.1 Articles

Professor Lee is a professor of marketing. His primary research interests include marketing channel strategy, product category management and consumer survey methodology.1 Articles

Fasheng Xu is a tenure-track assistant professor of supply chain management. He teaches classes in supply chain management. Prior to joining Syracuse University, Xu was a research fellow of the Boeing Center for Supply Chain Innovation at Olin Business School, Washington University in St. Louis; and an adjunct faculty member at Richard A. Chaifetz School of Business, Saint Louis University. His research interests lie at the interface of operations, finance and economics. Much of his current research is focused on studying the emerging operations issues under financial frictions, in the contexts of supply chain finance, crowdfunding platform and blockchain technology; and identifying the implications for individuals and businesses. Moreover, Xu is interested in issues broadly arising in information economics, social and economic networks, and the design and operations of online marketplaces and platforms. He received a B.S. in industrial engineering and operations research from Shanghai Jiao Tong University, and a Ph.D. in operations management from Olin Business School, Washington University in St. Louis.1 Articles

Professor Haynie's research is focused on investigating entrepreneurial decision-making, identity, and cognition. His research has been presented at the top entrepreneurship conferences and published in prestigious academic and industry journals.1 Articles

Professor Comprix is an assistant professor of accounting. His research is focused on pensions and accounting restatements and using information disclosed in financial statements to learn more about broader economic phenomena. Prior to joining academe, he worked as a staff accountant and accounting manager at Mead Corp.1 Articles

Dr. Park is formerly a visiting professor of supply chain management. He earned his PhD from the Whitman School of Management at Syracuse University, an M.A. from the Maxwell School at Syracuse University and a bachelor's degree from Anjou University in Suwon, Republic of Korea.1 Articles

Professor Niederhoff’s research interests focus on the role of individual level human bias in decision making. She uses methodology from experimental economics and behavioral game theory as well as psychology to measure personal preferences and group dynamics. She then measures how those factors influence individual and team performance in supply chain contexts such as contracting, manufacturing, and inventory control in order to better understand the human element of supply chain decision making.1 Articles

Kurian George is a fourth year Ph.D. student in the Department of Entrepreneurship and Emerging Enterprises at the Whitman School of Management and an Institute for an Entrepreneurial Society (IES) fellow. Prior to joining IES, George earned a master's degree from the Institute of Rural Management in Gujarat (India), where he also worked for the Ministry of Rural Development. George's research focuses on the legitimation strategies entrepreneurs use to attract their ventures and how they adjust these strategies to different contexts. Specifically, using both in-depth interviews and regression analyses, he investigates how immigrant entrepreneurs and resettled refugees navigate, often innovatively and with great success, the challenges of establishing legitimacy in a foreign country.1 Articles