Mechanical Engineering and Business Administration

University of California, Berkeley

About the Program

M.E.T. at a Glance: One program, Two Bachelor of Science (BS) degrees

The Mechanical Engineering and Business Administration simultaneous degree is part of the Management, Entrepreneurship, & Technology Program. The M.E.T. Program aims to educate leaders with a seamless understanding of technology innovation, from idea to real-world impact. 

M.E.T. students earn two Bachelor of Science degrees in one program that combines the best of the top-ranked College of Engineering and Haas School of Business. The integrated curriculum is completed in four years. Internships, career coaching, and other enrichment activities provide ample opportunity for hands-on experience with innovation and entrepreneurship. Each M.E.T. cohort is small, allowing for close mentoring and a tight-knit community.

Admission to the M.E.T. Program

The M.E.T. Program seeks inquisitive, self-motivated students with a passion for finding and solving big problems. It is highly competitive and is open to freshmen during the UC application period (November 1 - 30). Freshman admission is limited to a maximum of 50 students. Beginning Fall 2021, current UC Berkeley students in the College of Engineering majoring in one of the M.E.T. tracks may apply to M.E.T. via the Continuing Student Admissions process.

For further information, please see the M.E.T. website.


The ME undergraduate degree program in the College of Engineering is accredited by ABET. The Undergraduate Business Degree Program is accredited by The Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB).


Major Requirements

In addition to the University, campus, and M.E.T. Program requirements, listed on the College Requirements tab, students must fulfill the below requirements.

General Guidelines

  1. A minimum of 38 upper division business units is required.

  2. Students must complete the College Requirements and the Major Requirements.

  3. Students must complete the degree program in eight semesters. (Summer Session is not required for degree completion in eight semesters.)

  4. All Haas business courses must be taken for a letter grade, including core substitutions, with the exception of UGBA 194UGBA 198 and UGBA 199 (only offered Pass/No Pass).

  5. All technical courses that can be used to fulfill a requirement must be taken for a letter grade.

  6. Students who receive a grade of D+ or lower in a core UGBA course must repeat the course until they achieve a grade of C- or better.

  7. Students must complete their business prerequisite courses (including Reading & Composition A & B) by the spring semester of their sophomore (2nd) year.

  8. Two M.E.T. Special Topics courses are required. M.E.T. Special Topics courses will count as upper division business units.

  9. Students in this program must adhere to all policies and procedures of the College of Engineering and the Haas School of Business.

For information regarding University and campus requirements, Reading and Composition, breadth, class schedule, minimum academic progress, and unit requirements, please see the College Requirements.

Lower Division Requirements

UGBA 10Principles of Business3
ECON 1Introduction to Economics4
MATH 1ACalculus4
MATH 1BCalculus4
MATH 53Multivariable Calculus4
MATH 54Linear Algebra and Differential Equations4
CHEM 1AGeneral Chemistry 13-5
or CHEM 4A General Chemistry and Quantitative Analysis
PHYSICS 7APhysics for Scientists and Engineers4
PHYSICS 7BPhysics for Scientists and Engineers4
ENGIN 7Introduction to Computer Programming for Scientists and Engineers4
ENGIN 26Three-Dimensional Modeling for Design2
ENGIN 29Manufacturing and Design Communication4
ENGIN 78Course Not Available 24
MEC ENG 40Thermodynamics3
MEC ENG C85Introduction to Solid Mechanics3
Reading & Composition Parts A & B4-4

Upper Division Requirements

ME Upper Division
MEC ENG 100Electronics for the Internet of Things4
MEC ENG 102BMechatronics Design4
MEC ENG 103Experimentation and Measurements4
MEC ENG 104Engineering Mechanics II3
MEC ENG 106Fluid Mechanics3
MEC ENG 108Mechanical Behavior of Engineering Materials4
MEC ENG 109Heat Transfer3
MEC ENG 132Dynamic Systems and Feedback3
Technical electives, minimum 15 units 1,2,3,415
Select at least one course from the Design Elective list:
Feedback Control Systems [4]
Advanced Engineering Design Graphics [3]
Introduction to Lean Manufacturing Systems [3]
Introduction to Product Development [3]
Structural Aspects of Biomaterials [4]
Introduction to Nanotechnology and Nanoscience [3]
Introduction to MEMS (Microelectromechanical Systems) [3]
Design of Planar Machinery [3]
Mechanical Vibrations [3]
Design of Microprocessor-Based Mechanical Systems [4]
Energy Conversion Principles [3]
Advanced Heat Transfer [3]
Ocean-Environment Mechanics [3]
Orthopedic Biomechanics [4]
Designing for the Human Body [4]
Augmenting Human Dexterity [4]
Select at least one course from the Quantitative Science elective list:
Methods of Engineering Analysis [3]
Basic Modeling and Simulation Tools for Industrial Research Applications [3]
Advanced Programming with MATLAB [3]
Computational Biomechanics Across Multiple Scales [3]
Vehicle Dynamics and Control [4]
Feedback Control Systems [4]
Introduction to Control of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles [3]
Engineering Analysis Using the Finite Element Method [3]
Special Topics in Controls [1-4] 1
UGBA Upper Division
UGBA 100Business Communication2
UGBA 101AMicroeconomic Analysis for Business Decisions3
UGBA 101BMacroeconomic Analysis for Business Decisions3
UGBA 102AFinancial Accounting3
UGBA 102BManagerial Accounting3
UGBA 103Introduction to Finance4
UGBA 104Introduction to Business Analytics3
UGBA 105Leading People3
UGBA 106Marketing3
UGBA 107The Social, Political, and Ethical Environment of Business3
M.E.T. Special Topics
Two courses are required. M.E.T. Special Topics courses will count as upper division business units.
Upper Division Business Administration Elective Courses
Select a minimum of 4-6 units of upper division UGBA elective courses in order to complete a minimum of 38 units of upper division Business Administration courses.4-6
UGBA 117Special Topics in Economic Analysis and Policy1-4
UGBA 118International Trade3
UGBA 120AAIntermediate Financial Accounting 14
UGBA 120ABIntermediate Financial Accounting 24
UGBA 120BAdvanced Financial Accounting4
UGBA 121Federal Income Tax Accounting4
UGBA 122Financial Information Analysis4
UGBA 123Operating and Financial Reporting Issues in the Financial Services Industry3
UGBA 125Ethics in Accounting3
UGBA 126Auditing4
UGBA 127Special Topics in Accounting1-4
UGBA 128Strategic Cost Management3
UGBA 131Corporate Finance and Financial Statement Analysis3
UGBA 131ACorporate Strategy and Valuation3
UGBA 132Financial Institutions and Markets3
UGBA 133Investments3
UGBA 134Introduction to Financial Engineering3
UGBA 136FBehavioral Finance3
UGBA 137Special Topics in Finance1-4
UGBA 141Production and Operations Management3
UGBA 143Game Theory and Business Decisions3
UGBA 147Special Topics in Operations and Information Technology Management1-4
UGBA 151Management of Human Resources3
UGBA 152Negotiation and Conflict Resolution3
UGBA 154Power and Politics in Organizations3
UGBA 155Leadership3
UGBA 157Special Topics in the Management of Organizations1-4
UGBA 160Customer Insights3
UGBA 161Market Research: Tools and Techniques for Data Collection and Analysis3
UGBA 162Brand Management and Strategy3
UGBA 162AProduct Branding and Branded Entertainment2
UGBA 164Marketing Strategy3
UGBA 165Advertising Strategy3
UGBA 167Special Topics in Marketing1-4
UGBA 169Pricing3
UGBA C172History of American Business3
UGBA 173Competitive Strategy3
UGBA 174Leading Strategy Implementation3
UGBA 175Legal Aspects of Management3
UGBA 176Innovations in Communications and Public Relations2
UGBA 177Special Topics in Business and Public Policy1-4
UGBA 178Introduction to International Business3
UGBA 179International Consulting for Small and Medium-Sized Enterprises3
UGBA 180Introduction to Real Estate and Urban Land Economics3
UGBA 183Introduction to Real Estate Finance3
UGBA 184Urban and Real Estate Economics3
UGBA 187Special Topics in Real Estate Economics and Finance1-4
UGBA 190SStrategy for the Information Technology Firm3
UGBA 190TSpecial Topics in Innovation and Design1-4
UGBA 191CCommunication for Leaders2
UGBA 191IImprovisational Leadership3
UGBA 191LLeadership Communication1
UGBA 191PLeadership and Personal Development3
UGBA 192ALeading Nonprofit and Social Enterprises3
UGBA 192ACSocial Movements and Social Media3
UGBA 192BStrategic Philanthropy2
UGBA 192LApplied Impact Evaluation2
UGBA 192NTopics in Social Sector Leadership1-5
UGBA 192PSustainable Business Consulting Projects3
UGBA 192TTopics in Responsible Business1-4
UGBA 193BEnergy & Civilization4
UGBA 193CPractical Training0.0
UGBA 193IBusiness Abroad4-6
UGBA 194Undergraduate Colloquium on Business Topics1
UGBA 195AEntrepreneurship3
UGBA 195PEntrepreneurship: How to Successfully start a New Business3
UGBA 195SEntrepreneurship To Address Global Poverty3
UGBA 195TTopics in Entrepreneurship1-3
UGBA 196Special Topics in Business Administration1-4
UGBA 198Directed Study1-4
UGBA 199Supervised Independent Study and Research1-4

College Requirements

University of California Requirements

Entry Level Writing

All students who enter the University of California as freshmen must demonstrate their command of the English language by fulfilling the Entry Level Writing Requirement. Fulfillment of this requirement is also a prerequisite to enrollment in all reading and composition courses at UC Berkeley. 

American History and American Institutions

The American History and Institutions requirements are based on the principle that a US resident who graduates from an American university should have an understanding of the history and governmental institutions of the United States.

Campus Requirement

American Cultures

American Cultures (AC) is the one requirement that all undergraduate students at UC Berkeley need to take and pass in order to graduate. The requirement offers an exciting intellectual environment centered on the study of race, ethnicity, and culture of the United States. AC courses offer students opportunities to be part of research-led, highly accomplished teaching environments, grappling with the complexity of American culture.

M.E.T. Program Requirements

Reading and Composition

Two Reading and Composition (R&C) courses must be taken for a letter grade (C- or better required), and must be completed by no later than the end of the sophomore year (4th semester of enrollment). The first half of R&C, the “A” course, must be completed by the end of the freshman year; the second half of R&C, the “B “course, by no later than the end of the sophomore year or a student's registration will be blocked. View a detailed list of courses that fulfill Reading and Composition requirements. 

Breadth Requirement

The undergraduate breadth requirement provides Berkeley students with a rich and varied educational experience outside of their major program. As the foundation of a liberal arts education, breadth courses give students a view into the intellectual life of the University while introducing them to a multitude of perspectives and approaches to research and scholarship. Engaging students in new disciplines and with peers from other majors, the breadth experience strengthens interdisciplinary connections and context that prepare Berkeley graduates to understand and solve the complex issues of their day.

Students in the M.E.T. Program must successfully complete six breadth courses, one in each of the following categories:

Arts and Literature

Historical Studies

International Studies

Philosophy and Values (will be satisfied with UGBA 107)

Physical Science (will be satisfied with Physics 7B)

Social and Behavioral Sciences (will be satisfied with Econ 1)

  • With the exception of UGBA 107, UGBA courses cannot be used to fulfill breadth requirements.
  • With the exception of Econ 1 or Econ 2, microeconomics and macroeconomics at any level (Econ 3, Econ 100A/B, Econ 101A/B, IAS 106/107) cannot be used to fulfill breadth requirements.
  • No more than two courses from any one department may be used to satisfy the breadth requirement (L&S Discovery courses are exempt).
  • Advanced Placement, International Baccalaureate and A-Level exams cannot be used to fulfill the breadth requirement.
  • Courses numbered 97, 98, 99, or above 196 may not be used to complete any breadth requirement.
  • Breadth courses must be a minimum of 3 semester units.
  • Reading & Composition courses cannot be used to fulfill breadth requirements.

Class Schedule Requirements

  • Minimum units per semester: 13
  • Maximum units per semester:  20.5
  • Students in the M.E.T. Program must enroll each semester in no fewer than two letter graded technical courses (of at least 3 units each, with the exception of Engineering 25, 26 and 27). Every semester they are expected to make satisfactory progress in their declared major; satisfactory progress in the student's declared major is determined by their ESS adviser.

Minimum Academic (Grade) Requirements

  • A minimum overall and semester grade point average of 2.000 (C average) is required. Students will be subject to dismissal from the University if during any fall or spring semester their overall U.C. GPA falls below a 2.000, or their semester GPA is less than 2.000. 
  • Students must achieve a minimum GPA of 2.000 (C average) in upper division technical courses each semester. Students will be subject to dismissal from the University if their upper division technical GPA falls below 2.000. 
  • A minimum overall GPA of 2.000, and a minimum 2.000 GPA in upper division technical course work required of the major are required to graduate.

Unit Requirements

  • A minimum of 120 units are required to graduate.
  • A maximum of 16 units of Special Studies coursework (courses numbered 97, 98, 99, 197, 198, or 199) will count towards the 120 units; a maximum of four are allowed in a given semester.
  • A maximum of four units of Physical Education from any school attended will count towards the 120 units.
  • Passed grades may account for no more than one third of the total units completed at UC Berkeley, Fall Program for Freshmen (FPF), UC Education Abroad Program (UCEAP), or UC Berkeley Washington Program (UCDC) toward the 120 overall minimum unit requirement. Transfer credit is not factored into the limit. This includes transfer units from outside of the UC system, other UC campuses, credit-bearing exams, as well as UC Berkeley Extension XB units.

UC and Campus Requirements

University of California Requirements

Entry Level Writing

All students who will enter the University of California as freshmen must demonstrate their command of the English language by fulfilling the Entry Level Writing Requirement. Satisfaction of this requirement is also a prerequisite to enrollment in all Reading and Composition courses at UC Berkeley.

American History and American Institutions

The American History and Institutions requirements are based on the principle that a U.S. resident who has graduated from an American university should have an understanding of the history and governmental institutions of the United States.

Campus Requirement

American Cultures

The American Cultures requirement is a Berkeley campus requirement, one that all undergraduate students at Berkeley need to pass in order to graduate. You satisfy the requirement by passing, with a grade not lower than C- or P, an American Cultures course. You may take an American Cultures course any time during your undergraduate career at Berkeley. The requirement was instituted in 1991 to introduce students to the diverse cultures of the United States through a comparative framework. Courses are offered in more than fifty departments in many different disciplines at both the lower and upper division level.

The American Cultures requirement and courses constitute an approach that responds directly to the problem encountered in numerous disciplines of how better to present the diversity of American experience to the diversity of American students whom we now educate.

Faculty members from many departments teach American Cultures courses, but all courses have a common framework. The courses focus on themes or issues in United States history, society, or culture; address theoretical or analytical issues relevant to understanding race, culture, and ethnicity in American society; take substantial account of groups drawn from at least three of the following: African Americans, indigenous peoples of the United States, Asian Americans, Chicano/Latino Americans, and European Americans; and are integrative and comparative in that students study each group in the larger context of American society, history, or culture.

This is not an ethnic studies requirement, nor a Third World cultures requirement, nor an adjusted Western civilization requirement. These courses focus upon how the diversity of America's constituent cultural traditions have shaped and continue to shape American identity and experience.

Visit the Class Schedule or the American Cultures website for the specific American Cultures courses offered each semester. For a complete list of approved American Cultures courses at UC Berkeley and California Community Colleges, please see the American Cultures Subcommittee’s website. See your academic adviser if you have questions about your responsibility to satisfy the American Cultures breadth requirement.

Plan of Study

ENGIN 262Reading & Composition Part B Course54
Reading & Composition Part A Course54ENGIN 74
Breadth-Historical Studies/AC34UGBA 103
M.E.T. Special Topics Course (UGBA 196)122 
 19 19
MATH 534MATH 544
Breadth-Arts and Literature/AC34ENGIN 78114
ECON 1 or 2 (Breadth-Social & Behavioral)3,44Breadth-International Studies8,9,104
 20 18
MEC ENG 1043MEC ENG 1084
MEC ENG 1063MEC ENG 1093
MEC ENG 1004Tech Elective (QS Requirement)8,9,103
UGBA 1002Tech Elective (ME Upper Div)8,9,103
UGBA 101A (also Tech Elective) 8,9,103UGBA Elective132
UGBA 1063UGBA 107 (Breadth - Philosophy & Values)33
 18 18
MEC ENG 1323MEC ENG 1034
Tech Elective (Design Requirement)8,9,103MEC ENG 102B4
UGBA 102A3UGBA 102B3
UGBA 1034UGBA 1053
UGBA 1043UGBA Elective132
M.E.T. Special Topics (UGBA 196)122UGBA 101B (also Tech Elective)8,9,103
 18 19
Total Units: 149

Student Learning Goals

Mechanical Engineering


The objectives of the Mechanical Engineering undergraduate program are to produce graduates who do the following:

  1. Vigorously engage in post-baccalaureate endeavors, whether in engineering graduate study, in engineering practice, or in the pursuit of other fields such as science, law, medicine, business or public policy.
  2. Apply their mechanical engineering education to address the full range of technical and societal problems with creativity, imagination, confidence and responsibility.
  3. Actively seek out positions of leadership within their profession and their community.
  4. Serve as ambassadors for engineering by exhibiting the highest ethical and professional standards, and by communicating the importance and excitement of this dynamic field.
  5. Retain the intellectual curiosity that motivates lifelong learning and allows for a flexible response to the rapidly evolving challenges of the 21st century.

Mechanical Engineering graduates have the following:

  1. An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering.
  2. An ability to design and conduct experiments as well as to analyze and interpret data.
  3. An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability.
  4. An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams.
  5. An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems.
  6. An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility.
  7. An ability to communicate effectively.
  8. The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context.
  9. A recognition of the need for and an ability to engage in life-long learning.
  10. A knowledge of contemporary issues.
  11. An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice.

Business Administration


Guided by the missions of the undergraduate program, and the University's mission of teaching, research, and service, the mission of the Haas School of Business is to develop leaders who redefine how we do business.

The Haas School of Business Undergraduate Program has developed student learning goals for the Business major that provide faculty and students with a shared understanding of the purpose of the major as well as what graduating seniors are expected to know or to be able to do at the end of their course of study as it relates to the school’s mission.

The learning goals are assessed to determine whether students are achieving the outcomes. The assessment results are used to inform curricular design and other program offerings. All steps require input and participation from the business school community, particularly the faculty. The resulting learning goals, which have their origin in the core curriculum, were shaped over several months by faculty and administration and are listed below.

  1. Students will be skilled in critical thinking and decision making, as supported by the appropriate use of analytical and quantitative techniques.
  2. Students will apply functional area concepts and theories appropriately.
  3. Students will be effective communicators who can prepare and deliver oral and written presentations using appropriate technologies.
  4. Students will be sensitive to the ethical requirements of business activities.
  5. Students will tackle strategic and organizational challenges with innovative solutions.

For a visual representation of the relationship between the core curriculum and the expected outcomes, please see the Haas School of Business website.

Major Map

Major Maps help undergraduate students discover academic, co-curricular, and discovery opportunities at UC Berkeley based on intended major or field of interest. Developed by the Division of Undergraduate Education in collaboration with academic departments, these experience maps will help you:

  • Explore your major and gain a better understanding of your field of study

  • Connect with people and programs that inspire and sustain your creativity, drive, curiosity and success

  • Discover opportunities for independent inquiry, enterprise, and creative expression

  • Engage locally and globally to broaden your perspectives and change the world

  • Reflect on your academic career and prepare for life after Berkeley

Use the major map below as a guide to planning your undergraduate journey and designing your own unique Berkeley experience.

View the Management, Entrepreneurship, & Technology (M.E.T.) Major Map PDF.

Related Courses

Faculty and Instructors

+ Indicates this faculty member is the recipient of the Distinguished Teaching Award.


Cameron Anderson, Professor. Status hierarchies, psychology of power, self and interpersonal perception.
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Ned Augenblick, Assistant Professor. Theoretical and empirical analysis of online markets.
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Aaron Bodoh-Creed, Assistant Professor. Industrial organization, market design, psychology and economics.
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Severin Borenstein, Professor. Energy policy and climate change, electricity deregulation, airline competition, oil and gasoline market pricing and competition.
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Jamie Breen , Assistant Dean, MBA Programs for Working Professionals.
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Andrew Campbell, Executive Director, Energy Institute.
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Maria Carkovic, Executive Director, Institute for Business Innovation.
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Dana Carney, Associate Professor. Ethics, social cognition, social judgment and decision making, nonverbal communication, power and influence, prejudice and discrimination.
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Courtney Chandler, Senior Assistant Dean, Evening & Weekend MBA Program.
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Jennifer Chatman, Professor. Organizational culture and firm performance, group demography, norms in social groups.
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Henry Chesbrough, Adjunct Professor. Innovation, Organizing, structuring, and managing internal and external research and development, Technology-based spinoffs and corporate venture capital, Managing intellectual property, Comparative industry evolution in high-technology industries between the US, Japan, and Western Europe.
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Kevin Coldiron, Master of Financial Engineering. Shadow Banking, Carry Trades, Sentiment and Asset Valuation.
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Victor Couture, Assistant Professor. Urban economics, transportation.
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Clayton Critcher, Associate Professor. Judgment and decision making, consumer experience, the self, moral psychology, social cognition.
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Ernesto Dal Bo, Professor. Applied microeconomic theory, political economy, corruption and influence, collective decision-making, coercion.
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Solomon Darwin, Executive Director, Garwood Center for Corporate Innovation. Smart City Innovations and Business Models, Cognitive Computing Business Models, Open Innovation and Business Models, Sustainability, Strategic Planning & Cost Reduction Strategies, Forensic Accounting, Profit Center Accounting, International Accounting & Multinational Corporations.
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Lucas Davis, Associate Professor. Energy and environmental economics, applied microeconomics, public finance.
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Rui de Figueiredo, Associate Professor. Game theory, methodology and econometrics, non-market strategy, institutions and organizations, bureaucratic organization, American politics.
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Mathijs de Vaan, Assistant Professor. Economic sociology, social network analysis, causal inference.
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Patricia Dechow, Professor. Accounting accruals, quality and reliability of earnings, use of earnings information in predicting stock returns.
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Marjorie DeGraca, Executive Director, M.E.T. Program.
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+ Stefano DellaVigna, Professor. Behavioral economics.
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Sunil Dutta, Professor. Performance measures, incentive contracts, accounting information, cost of capital, equity valuation.
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Omri Even-Tov, Assistant Professor. Corporate debt, relation between accounting information, bond returns, and stock returns, analysts as information intermediaries.
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Ellen Evers, Assistant Professor. Judgment and decision making, collecting, pattern perception, moral psychology.
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Pnina Feldman, Assistant Professor. Operations economics, operations management incorporating strategic consumer behavior, pricing strategies, operations-marketing interface, behavioral operations.
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Brenda Fellows, Lecturer. Multicultural competence challenges, relationship between strategic executive leadership to organizational and people performance.
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Frederico Finan, Associate Professor. Applied microeconomics, development economics, political economy.
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Lee Fleming, Professor. Strategies for product invention, integration of scientific and empirical search strategies, recombination of diverse technologies, innovation.
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Tenny Frost, Executive Director, Alumni Relations & Development.
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William Fuchs, Assistant Professor. Dynamics, asymmetric information, contracting with limited enforcement.
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Nicolae Garleanu, Professor. Asset pricing, liquidity, contracts, financial innovations, security design, auctions.
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Paul Gertler, Professor. Impact evaluation, health economics.
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Andreea Gorbatai, Assistant Professor. Social structures, social norms, open innovation, collective entrepreneurship.
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Pierre-Olivier Gourinchas, Professor. International macroeconomics and finance.
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Brett Green, Assistant Professor. Information economics, dynamic games, contract theory, sports economics.
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Jose Guajardo, Assistant Professor. Business model innovation, business analytics, service innovation, operations strategy, operation-marketing interface.
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John Hanke, Executive Fellow.
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Heather Haveman, Professor. Organizational theory, economic sociology, historical sociology, entrepreneurship, organizational development.
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Terrence Hendershott, Professor. Management of information systems, role of information technology in financial markets, electronic communications networks and stock market design.
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Benjamin Hermalin, Professor. Corporate governance, executive compensation, economics of leadership and organization, contract theory, competitive strategy and industrial organization.
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Debby Hopkins, Executive Fellow.
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Ming Hsu, Associate Professor. Marketing, customer insights, neuroscience, consumer decision-making.
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Ganesh Iyer, Professor. Competitive marketing strategy, distribution channels, marketing information, internet institutions and competition, bounded rationality.
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Drew Jacoby-Senghor, Assistant Professor. Intergroup Interactions, Social Networks & Prejudice , Morality in Group-Diverse Contextsm Effect of Subtle Bias on Performance.
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Paul Jansen, Adjunct Professor.
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Przemyslaw Jeziorski, Assistant Professor. Industrial organization, quantitative marketing, dynamic games.
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Peter Johnson, Assistant Dean, Full-time MBA Program.
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Yuichiro Kamada, Assistant Professor. Revision games, solution concepts for games, social networks, market design, communication, political economy.
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Zsolt Katona, Associate Professor. Online marketing, search advertising, network economics, social networks.
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Michael Katz, Professor. Economics of network industries, intellectual property licensing, telecommunications policy, cooperative research and development.
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Guy Kawasaki, Executive Fellow.
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Tom Kelley, Executive Fellow.
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Amir Kermani, Assistant Professor. Monetary policy, macroeconomics and housing, securitization market and political economy.
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Jonathan Kolstad, Assistant Professor. Health economics, industrial organization, public economies, applied microeconomics.
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Yaniv Konchitchki, Assistant Professor. Macro-accounting, linkages between accounting information, stock returns, and the macroeconomy.
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Laura Kray, Professor. Negotiation, gender stereotypes, counterfactual mindsets, group decision making, organizational justice.
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Linda Kreitzman, Executive Director & Assistant Dean, MFE.
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Scott Kupor, Executive-in-Residence.
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Alastair Lawrence, Assistant Professor. Financial disclosures and reporting issues, SEC comment letters, how investors demand financial information, auditing issues.
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Thomas Lee, Associate Adjunct Professor.
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Jonathan Leonard, Professor. Employee incentives, affirmative action, job creation, workplace regulation.
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Martin Lettau, Professor. Finance, asset pricing, stocks, bonds.
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Ming Leung, Assistant Professor. Organizational theory, economic sociology, markets, categorization, strategy.
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David Levine, Professor. Organizational learning, economic development, management, workplace, health and education in poor nations.
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Ross Levine, Professor. Financial regulation and economic growth, income inequality, poverty, financial crises, political economy, international capital flows, entrepreneurship.
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Dmitry Livdan, Associate Professor. Asset pricing, informational economics, corporate finance.
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+ Richard Lyons, Professor. Exchange rate economics, microstructure finance, international finance.
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Kimberly MacPherson, Academic Coordinator, Health Management. Digital health and emerging innovation, policy management of biomedical innovation, health care reform and market response, end of life/advanced care planning.
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+ Ulrike Malmendier, Professor. Corporate finance, behavioral economics, behavioral finance, economics of organizations, contract theory, law and economics.
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Gustavo Manso, Associate Professor. Corporate finance, entrepreneurship, financial institutions, financial markets.
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Andre Marquis, Executive Director, Innovation Acceleration Group.
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Aaron McDaniel, Professional Faculty. Millennial Workplace Trends.
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Kellie McElhaney, Associate Adjunct Professor. Corporate social responsibility, best practices, corporate responsibility strategy maximization, outcomes and metrics of corporate social responsibility, initiatives on stakeholders, cases of corporate responsibility, experiential learning.
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Conrad Miller, Assistant Professor. Hiring, job networks, affirmative action in the labor market, spatial labor market frictions.
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Don Moore, Professor. Overconfidence in decision-making, negotiation, and ethical choice.
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Enrico Moretti, Professor. Labor economics, urban economics.
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John Morgan, Professor. Competition in online markets, elections and polling, communication in organizations, experimental economics.
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Adair Morse, Associate Professor. Household finance, entrepreneurship, corruption & governance, asset management, development.
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Abhishek Nagaraj, Assistant Professor. Innovation, entrepreneurship, big data, cartography.
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Noel Nellis, Adjunct Professor.
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Leif Nelson, Professor. Human judgment and decision making, consumer preferences and choices, consumption experience and consumer well being.
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Alexander Nezlobin, Assistant Professor. Equity valuation, managerial performance measurement, real options, profitability analysis, monopoly regulation.
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Hoai-Luu Nguyen, Assistant Professor. Banking, local credit markets, financial access, small business lending.
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Terrance Odean, Professor. Behavioral finance, investor behavior, investor welfare, influence of individual investors on asset prices.
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Marcus Opp, Assistant Professor. Corporate finance, contract theory, DSGE models, trade theory.
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Christopher Palmer, Assist