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Calling a Strike a Strike

Kellogg INSIGHT

Kellogg faculty bring their latest research emphasizing key findings.

Calling a Strike a Strike.

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James J. O'Connor Professor of Decision and Game Sciences Ehud Kalai (left) with Daniel Kahneman, the winner of the 2002 Nobel Prize in Economics

James J. O'Connor Professor of Decision and Game Sciences Ehud Kalai (left) with Daniel Kahneman, the winner of the 2002 Nobel Prize in Economics

Photo © Nathan Mandell
Faculty and Research
The Kellogg School faculty is an esteemed group of scholars and practitioners, and members provide a rich source of international experience in professional management problems and practices. Faculty members combine real-world and academic knowledge of management problems to augment their theoretical training. Senior faculty members also teach courses to senior executives through the Kellogg School’s executive programs. This approach reinforces faculty research and keeps faculty members abreast of changes in corporate practices.

All Kellogg School courses combine theory and practice. Teaching methods include case study, field study, seminars, simulations, and independent work. Faculty members choose the method most appropriate to the material and their individual styles.

Research is a vital component of Kellogg’s program, and faculty members have developed groundbreaking theories in many academic fields, such as marketing, banking, strategy, and game theory. There are several research centers, on topics ranging from dispute resolution to banking. Several scholarly journals are edited at Kellogg, two of which—the Journal of Economics and Management Strategy and Games and Economic Behavior—were founded here. The Journal of Financial Intermediation was also founded at Kellogg.