The goal for the seminar is to engage with leading scholars in Technological Innovation, Entrepreneurship and Strategic Management. Seminars take place on Mondays from 11:30am – 1:00pm, in the MIT Sloan School of Management, E62- 450 unless otherwise noted.

Current Seminars

  • September 16, 2019

    Oliver Schilke, Assistant Professor in the Eller College of Management, University of Arizona: The Effect of Organizational Aggregation Structures on Individuals' Voting Behavior: An Experimental Investigation

  • September 23, 2019

    Caroline Fry, TIES PhD Student: "Building Bridges: The Impact of Return Migration by African Scientists"

  • September 30, 2019

    Michael Andrews, Postdoctoral Fellow in Innovation Policy, National Bureau of Economic Research: Bar Talk: Informal Social Interactions, Alcohol Prohibition, and Intervention

  • October 7, 2019

    Daniel Armanios, Assistant Professor in the Department of Engineering and Public Policy, Carnegie Mellon University: Scaffolds and Intermediaries: How Changing Institutional Infrastructure Can Alleviate Normative and Cognitive Barriers to Regulatory Changes Supporting Entrepreneurship

  • October 14, 2019

    No Seminar - Columbus Day Observance.

  • October 21, 2019

    No Seminar - Sloan Innovation Period Week.

  • October 28, 2019

    Rem Koning, Assistant Professor of Business Administration in the Strategy Unit, Harvard Business School: Female Inventors and Inventions

  • November 4, 2019

    No Seminar

  • November 11, 2019

    No Seminar - Veterans Day Observance.

  • November 18, 2019

    Michela Giorcelli, Assistant Professor of Economics, University of California Los Angeles: Not All the Management Is Created Equal: Evidence from Training Within Industry Program

  • November 25, 2019

    Maryann Feldman, Distinguished Professor, Department of Public Policy, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill: Funding Emerging Ecosystems

  • December 2, 2019

    No Seminar

  • December 9, 2019

    Janet Freilich, Associate Professor of Law, Fordham University: Is the Patent System Sensitive to Information Quality?