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Noam Shamir is a Visiting Assistant Professor of Managerial Economics and Decision Sciences and an Assistant Professor at Tel-Aviv University in Israel. He joined the faculty in 2010, after completing his PhD in Operations, Information and Technology at the Stanford Graduate School of Business. His research interests include supply chain management, incentives for information sharing among competing firms and the effect of repeated interaction on supply chain contracting.
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Ph.D., 2010, Operations, Information and Technology, Stanford University, Graduate School of Business
M.S., 2008, Statistics, Stanford University
M.S., 2005, Managerial Decisions and Operations Research, Tel-Aviv University
B.S., 2003, Computer Science and Management, Tel-Aviv University

Academic Positions
Assistant Professor, Recanati Graduate School of Business Administration, Tel Aviv University, 2011-present
Visiting Assistant Professor of Managerial Economics & Decision Sciences, Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University, 2010-2011

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Research Interests
Economics of information in supply chains; Supply chain management and coordination; Economics of queuing systems; competition in operations management

Working Papers
Shamir, Noam. Asymmetric Forecast Information and the Value of Demand Observation in Supply Chains.
Shamir, Noam. A Model of Collusion in the Service Industry.
Shamir, Noam. Can Vertical Information Sharing Facilitate Horizontal Tacit Collusion?.
Shamir, Noam. The Substitution Effect between Information Sharing and Signaling Cost.

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