Graduate School of Business

Showing 1-16 of 16 Results

  • Daniel McFarland

    Daniel McFarland

    Professor of Education and, by courtesy, of Sociology and of Organizational Behavior at the Graduate School of Business

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsI am currently engaged in several projects.

    1. I am writing a textbook on Social Network Analysis in R with James Moody and Jeff Smith.

    2. I am writing up a series of papers on how micro-events in interaction relate to social networks with Jan Fuhse.

    3. However, the majority of my current research projects concern the sociology of science and research innovation.

  • Kelly Mcgonigal

    Kelly Mcgonigal

    Academic Staff - Hourly - CSL, Continuing Studies
    Summer CSP Instructor, Continuing Studies
    Group Fitness Instructor, Recreation Programs

    Current Role at StanfordInstructor of Psychology, Stanford Continuing Studies
    Program Developer/Co-Director and Instructor, Stanford Center for Compassion and Altruism Research and Education

  • William Meehan

    William Meehan


    BioWilliam F. Meehan III is the Raccoon Partners Lecturer in Strategic Management at the Stanford University Graduate School of Business and Senior Partner Emeritus of McKinsey & Company.

    As a faculty member of the Center for Social Innovation and Public Management Program, he has taught the popular course “Strategic Leadership of Nonprofit Organizations and Social Ventures” for 20 years; developed a pioneering course, “Private Equity in Frontier Markets; ” and continues to teach Managing Difficult Conversations” and Social Ventures Practicum.” As a Faculty Director, he helped launch the Stanford Institute for Innovation in Developing Economies (SEED). Earlier, was instrumental in creating the Center for Social Innovation at the Stanford GSB.

    In addition, at Stanford, he has advised the Stanford Board of Trustees and President on strategy and governance. He is currently a founding member and vice-chair of the Natural Capital Advisory Council; a Special Advisor to the Stanford Initiative in Human-Centered Artificial Intelligence (HAI); and a Special Advisor to the Knight-Hennessy Scholars. Previously he was a founding member of the Advisory Council to the Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society (PACs) and the Arts Advisory Council.

    In 2014, he received the Excellence in Leadership Award from the Stanford Graduate School of Business.

    His recent book, co-authored with Kim Starkey Jonker, Engine of Impact: Essentials of Strategic Leadership in the Nonprofit Sector,, is a bestseller in its field. Previously, Jonker and Meehan have published a range of articles on non-profits and philanthropy in the Stanford Social Innovation Review and are currently columnists for

    Previously, he was a Board Member and Special Advisor to King Philanthropies; and a Board Member of GiveDirectly, which is pioneering the use of digital cash transfers to alleviate extreme poverty. He is also a Life Governor of the San Francisco Symphony; Chair Emeritus of Guidestar; a member of the North American Council of Ashoka, and a member of Positive Coaching Alliance’s National Advisory Board. He has also advised, pro bono, innumerable nonprofit leaders, Boards, and organizations.

    Previously, he was Chair of the United Way of the Bay Area, a member of the Board of Fordham Prep, the National Academy of Sciences’ Board on Science, Technology and Economic Policy (STEP) and the California Roundtable. He was also a member of the Oregon Shakespeare Festival Endowment Board and, earlier, its Board.

    Mr. Meehan retired in December 2008 after over 30 years at McKinsey & Company where his focus was working with chief executives on strategy, organization and leadership, including mentoring many new CEOs in shaping their leadership agendas. In addition to his service to clients, he held many leadership roles with the Firm. As a member of the Shareholders Council, McKinsey’s Board, he was Chair of the Client Committee and Chair of the McKinsey Investment Office, which oversees more than $8 billion in investments. He was also Vice-Chair of the Senior Partners Review Committee, founder and leader of the Private Equity Practice; Chair of the West Coast Practice, and Managing Director of the San Francisco Office.

    He is a former Director of Juniper Networks and Westward Leaning and currently a Director of Big Switch.

  • Paul Milgrom

    Paul Milgrom

    Shirley R. and Leonard W. Ely, Jr. Professor of Humanities and Sciences, Senior Fellow at SIEPR and Professor, by courtesy, of Economics at the Graduate School of Business and of Management Science and Engineering

    BioPaul Milgrom is the Shirley and Leonard Ely professor of Humanities and Sciences in the Department of Economics at Stanford University and professor, by courtesy, in the Stanford Graduate School of Business and in the Department of Management Sciences and Engineering. Born in Detroit, Michigan on April 20, 1948, he is a member of both the National Academy of Sciences and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and a winner of the 2008 Nemmers Prize in Economics, the 2012 BBVA Frontiers of Knowledge award, the 2017 CME-MSRI prize for Innovative Quantitative Applications, and the 2018 Carty Award for the Advancement of Science.

    Milgrom is known for his work on innovative resource allocation methods, particularly in radio spectrum. He is coinventor of the simultaneous multiple round auction and the combinatorial clock auction. He also led the design team for the FCC's 2017 incentive auction, which reallocated spectrum from television broadcast to mobile broadband.

    According to his BBVA Award citation: “Paul Milgrom has made seminal contributions to an unusually wide range of fields of economics including auctions, market design, contracts and incentives, industrial economics, economics of organizations, finance, and game theory.” As counted by Google Scholar, Milgrom’s books and articles have received more than 80,000 citations.

    Finally, Milgrom has been a successful adviser of graduate students, winning the 2017 H&S Dean's award for Excellence in Graduate Education.

  • Dale Miller

    Dale Miller

    Class of 1968/Ed Zschau Professor in the Graduate School of Business and Professor of Psychology

    BioProfessor Miller’s research focuses on various aspects of social and group behavior. Long interested in social norms, he has investigated the processes underlying the development, transmission, and modification of group norms. He has been especially interested in the emergence and perpetuation of social norms that lack broad support. A second focus of his research is the origins of people’s commitment to social justice and the role that justice plays in social life. He has also studied and written on the sources and cures of cultural conflict.

    Professor Miller has served on the editorial board of several scientific journals and currently serves on the editorial board of several scientific journals and currently serves on the editorial boards of the Social Justice Research, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, and Psychological Inquiry. He has received numerous awards and has been a Visiting Fellow at both the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (Stanford) and the Institute for Advanced Study (Princeton).

    At Stanford University since 2002, he is the Class of 1968 / Ed Zschau Professor of Organizational Behavior. He currently teaches the MBA course on Critical Analytical Thinking. He also is the Faculty Director of Stanford’s Center of Social Innovation.

  • Benoit Monin

    Benoit Monin

    Bowen H. and Janice Arthur McCoy Professor in Leadership Values and Professor of Psychology

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsMy research deals with how people address threats to the self in interpersonal situations: How they avoid feeling prejudiced, how they construe other people's behavior to make to their own look good, how they deal with dissonance, how they affirm a threatened identity, how they resent the goodness of others when it makes them look bad, etc. I study these issues in the context of social norms, the self, and morality, broadly defined.