Faculty in the Media
School professors continue to lend their insights on an array
of subjects, providing expertise from finance and marketing
to strategy and managerial economics. Some recent media stories
involving Kellogg professors include the following.
and Regulation." In this June
7 segment, appearing in First Business Morning News (Syndicated),
IBM Distinguished Professor of Regulation and Competitive
Diermeier commented on the safety of goods made
Lawyer. This publication's
June edition included the insights of Brian
Uzzi, the Richard L. Thomas Professor of Leadership
and Organizational Change. "The firms in the middle of
the market often face a battle on two fronts as they attempt
to compete with large and small firms," noted Uzzi.
Africa: Street Dogs - Better Take Care, Better Watch Out."
This May 24 Business
Day (Johannesburg) article profiled research co-authored
Galinsky, associate professor of management and organizations.
The subject of the research, originally published in the July/August
2006 edition of the European Journal of Social Psychology, was Galinsky's study on the "approach/inhibition
theory of power."
analysis designed to give sales force an edge." This
May 21 Chicago Tribune
article profiles ZS Associates, an Evanston-based consultancy
built on a sales force management system grounded in information
technology and research. The consultancy was co-founded in
1983 by Professor of Marketing Andris
Asean charter forge a common identity?"
The May 18 edition of Electric New Paper
(Singapore) reviews of the new book Think Asean! Rethinking
Marketing Toward Asean Community 2015, co-authored by
S.C. Johnson & Son Distinguished Professor of International
deal a key test for private equity."
In this May 15 Los Angeles Times story,
Clinical Associate Professor of Finance David
Stowell says, "...over the last few years [private
equity investors have] given a new lease on life to a number
of companies and industries."
shows her sexy side: And the Busch Gardens coaster isn't alone." The
May 12 edition of the St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
included the perspective of Clinical Professor of Marketing
Calkins, who addressed issues of branding. "We live
in a very cluttered world, so it's very hard for marketers
to break through and get attention," said Calkins. "That's
why marketers keep pushing the edge. There's a desire to be
different. Some people just substitute sex for creativity
and that's unfortunate." Calkins also was quoted in a
May 27 Chicago Tribune article about top companies,
titled, "Area's diversity pays off for firms; Many stocks
enjoy market-beating gains."
and Nonprofits: Mutually Beneficial Relationships." Clinical
Professor of Social Enterprise Anne
Cohn Donnelly shared her ideas on management education
in this May 8 Wall Street Journal article. She endorsed
a combination of hands-on and classroom experience saying:
"There's no way you can learn just by seeing. You need
the link to theory."
circle of woes widens." Professor
of Management Walter
Scott shared his governance expertise in this May 6 Chicago
Tribune article considering possible board questions related
to the sudden departure of a senior executive at a company.
"If I'm on the board, I'd really want to get to the bottom
of it. Is it a vote of no confidence in the CEO, or is it
someone who wants to pursue his own dream in a different direction?"
Diversity Makes a Team Click." This April 22 New York Times article included the expertise of Jeanne
Brett, the DeWitt W. Buchanan Jr. Distinguished Professor
of Dispute Resolution and Organizations. "You have to
be really tolerant, not take things personally, and then try
to be really creative in finding out the best way to make
things work," said Brett, commenting on some of the challenges
and strategies associated with managing multicultural teams.
Built Donor Network From Roots Up."
In this April 3 New York Times story,
Gordon and Llura Gund Family Professor of Entrepreneurship
Rogers commented on his direct experience with Senator
Barack Obama's "skill at cultivating donors."
Opt-Out Myth: Most moms have to work to make ends meet. So
why does the press write only about the elite few who don't?" In
the March/April edition of Columbia Journalism Review, Amy
Cuddy, assistant professor of management and organizations,
analyzed concerns with media portrayal of certain career choices.
"People who've left promising careers to stay home with
their kids aren't going to say, 'I was forced out. I really
want to be there.' It gives people a sense of control that
they may not actually have," said Cuddy.