Eight faculty members earned Maryland Smith teaching honors last week, as part of an annual tradition at the business school. Tunay Tunca, chair of Maryland Smith's Teaching Excellence Committee, announced the faculty teaching awards during a virtual spring faculty and staff assembly. Tunca is the Dean's Professor of Management Science and Operations Management at the Robert H. Smith School of Business at University of Maryland. Special Recognition: Tricia Homer
SMITH BRAIN TRUST — A bidding war has started between San Francisco and Los Angeles for a new George Lucas art museum. Two professors at the University of Maryland's Robert H.
COLLEGE PARK, Md. (Dec. 1, 2016) — Companies looking for business insights based on data will have a chance to partner with the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business in a new Master of Science in Business Analytics program.
Five Steps to Foster Workplace Initiative Companies can spur proactive workplace behavior when they take five steps to build an initiative-friendly climate, new research from the Smith School shows. Employees tend to respond and take initiative when their managers lead by example, provide coaching, allow participative decision making, keep team members informed and show concern.
RESEARCH SHOWS HOW TO STRUCTURE PROCUREMENT AUCTIONS TO INDUCE BETTER BIDDER BEHAVIOR Research By Tunay I. Tunca Individual consumers compete against each other in traditional online auctions. When the bidding stops, the highest price wins. The opposite happens when large-scale buyers use online auctions to procure goods and services for their companies.
Digital piracy has persisted in the past decade. In the music world, the Recording Industry Association of America claims illegal downloads annually drain $12.5 billion and 70,000 jobs from the U.S. economy.
The Smith School is happy to welcome the following new professors to the school: Accounting & Information Assurance Hanna Lee Derek Johnson Decisions, Operations & Information Technologies Tunay Tunca Inbal YahavIlya O. RyzhovPamela Armstrong Ilchul Yoon Rui Zhao
It is the most expensive deal in IBM’s 108-year history, but the $34 billion acquisition of Red Hat is one that seems likely to pay off. Maryland Smith’s Tunay Tunca explains why.
Small suppliers often resort to payday-like loans with very high interest rates, increasing overall costs in the supply chain and reducing efficiency. But it doesn't have to be this way.