Ron is an associate professor of business administration and specializes in innovation ecosystems. He has published articles in Strategic Management Journal and Management Science, among other publications. Professor Adner is a graduate of Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art and received MA and PhD degrees from University of Pennsylvania. He joined Tuck from INSEAD in 2008.
Paul A. Argenti
Paul is a professor of corporate communication and specializes in the implementation of strategy through communication. He has published articles in Harvard Business Review and Sloan Mangement Review, among other publications. Professor Argenti is a graduate of Columbia University and received an MA from Brandeis University and an MBA from Columbia University. He has taught at the Tuck School since 1981.
Joseph M. Hall
Joe is a visiting associate professor of business administration and specializes in operations strategy and service operations management. He has published in Manufacturing and Service Operations Management and Sloan Management Review, among other publications. Professor Hall is a graduate of the California Institute of Technology, received an MBA from the University of Washington and a PhD from Stanford. He has taught at the Tuck School since 2000.
Constance E. Helfat
Connie is a professor of business technology and strategy and specializes in knowledge management and innovation. She has published articles in Strategic Management Journal and Management Science, among other publications. Professor Helfat is a graduate of University of California, Berkeley, and received MA, MPhil, and PhD degrees from Yale University. She has taught at the Tuck School since 1998.
M. Eric Johnson
M. Eric Johnson is Dean of the Owen Graduate School of Management at Vanderbilt. He was previously Associate Dean at the Tuck School of Business, Dartmouth College. In that role he was responsible for the MBA program and Tuck’s research centers and initiatives. Johnson was also Director of Tuck’s Glassmeyer/McNamee Center for Digital Strategies and the Benjamin Ames Kimball Professor of the Science of Administration. His teaching and research focuses on the impact of information technology on the extended enterprise. Through grants from the National Science Foundation, Department of Homeland Security, and the National Institute of Standards and Technology, he is studying how information technology improves process execution but also how security failures create friction throughout the extended enterprise. His recent book, The Economics of Financial and Medical Identity Theft (Springer 2012) examines the security failures and economic incentives that drive identity theft.
Steven J. Kahl
Steven J. Kahl is an Associate Professor in the Strategy and Management Area at the Tuck School of Business. Steve’s research examines the social and cognitive foundations of new market creation and how occupational groups leverage new technologies to expand their jurisdictional control. His research has been published in top journals in his field. Steve is a graduate of Dartmouth, received a masters in philosophy from the University of Minnesota, and PhD from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has taught at the Tuck School since 2012 and at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business from 2007-2012. Prior to academia, Steve worked as a technology consultant and was an equity analyst at Piper Jaffray and Goldman Sachs following the enterprise software sector.
Andrew A. King
Andy is an associate professor of business administration and specializes in technological discontinuities. He has published in Academy of Management, Strategic Management Journal and Management Science, among other publications. Professor King is a graduate of Brown University, received an MS from the University of California, Berkeley and a PhD from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has taught at the Tuck School since 2002.
Adam M. Kleinbaum
Adam M. Kleinbaum is an Associate Professor in the Strategy and Management area at the Tuck School of Business. Adam’s research examines the determinants and consequences of how social networks are structured within organizations. His research has been published in top journals in his field. He has also consulted to Fortune 500 firms on the topics of leading teams, organizational culture, innovation and social networks. He received his undergraduate and doctoral degrees at Harvard and has taught at the Tuck School since 2009.
Praveen K. Kopalle
Praveen is a professor of business administration and specializes in heterogeneity in reference price effects and retailer pricing, and in trade deals and retailer price promotions. His has published articles in Marketing Science and Journal of Marketing Research, among other publications. Professor Kopalle, a graduate of Osmania University, received an MBA from the Indian Institute of Management and a PhD from Columbia University. He has taught at the Tuck School since 1996.
Other titles: Head of the SAP Alliance at HEC Montréal; Member of the Research Group on Information Systems (GReSI); Director ERPsim Lab; Co-director Tech3Lab; Academic Supervisor of the MBA Information Technology Management Track.
Education: M. Sc. A. (génie industriel), Polytechnique Montréal. Ph. D. (génie électrique), Polytechnique Montréal. Postdoctorat (technologies de l'information), HEC Montréal.
Margaret A. Peteraf
Margie is a professor of strategic management and organization and specializes in strategic groups and transportation economics. Her research has appeared in Strategic Management Journal and Transportation Journal, among other publications. Professor Peteraf is a graduate of Eastern Washington University and received MA, MPhil, and PhD degrees from Yale University. She has taught at the Tuck School since 2000.
Stephen G. Powell
Steve is a professor of business administration. In recent years his research has focused on mathematical models of production lines, and most recently on applying the tools of management science modeling to the design and analysis of business processes. His undergraduate training was in economics and mathematics at Oberlin College. In 2001 he was awarded the INFORMS Prize for the Teaching of OR/MS Practice. Steve's graduate degrees are from Stanford University's Department of Engineering-Economic Systems. At Tuck since 1987, he has developed a variety of courses in management science.