Alyssa Jurie Han is a Ph.D. student in the department of Management and Organization at the Marshall School of Business. She received her B.A. in cognitive science and psychology from the University of Virginia. Alyssa primarily studies interpersonal perception and the consequences of actor-observer asymmetries, as well as the role of perspective-taking in the management of such asymmetries. Her second stream of research involves extending research on person perception to the examination of how individuals perceive organizations.
Jennifer Kim is PhD student in the department of Management and Organization. She is interested in how individuals negotiate and preserve meaning in their lives as well as the interpersonal dynamics involved in such processes. Prior to entering the PhD program, she conducted research on well-being at Seoul National University.
Maurice is a PhD student in Strategy in the Management & Organization Department of the Marshall School of Business, University of Southern California. His research interests are in the areas of non-market strategy (i.e. corporate political activities, stakeholder management, and corporate social responsibility), social movements, and MNE strategy in emerging markets. Maurice's academic work has been published in the Journal of Business Ethics and Business & Society. Prior to joining the PhD Program at the Marshall School of Business, Maurice was an Instructor of Management in Alfaisal University's College of Business located in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia.
David Newman is a Ph.D. student in Management and Organization. He earned his B.A. in psychology from Yale University and his J.D. from Harvard Law School. His research interests include moral foundations theory, business ethics, the morality of technology, the pursuit of meaning, and the psychology of property and ownership. Prior to entering the Ph.D. program, David worked for EthicalSystems.org, a non-profit collaboration of researchers dedicated to the advancement of a systems approach to better business practices.
Medha Raj received her undergraduate degree from Dartmouth College in 2013, where she majored in Economics and minored in Psychology. She is currently a fourth-year PhD student in the Management and Organization department at the Marshall School of Business at the University of Southern California. She is interested in understanding the drivers and consequences of interpersonal conflict. Her work primarily examines work at the individual-level. She also examines the dynamics of conflict at the firm-level adding to the extant literature on the micro-foundations of Strategy.
Roshni Raveendhran is a Ph.D. candidate in Management and Organization in the Marshall School of Business at the University of Southern California. Her research focuses on understanding the future of work. In particular, she examines how technological advancements influence organizational actors, workplace practices and the management of employees. In doing so, she develops insights about how organizations can effectively integrate novel technologies into the workplace to manage their employees. She also explores how organizations can increase the effectiveness of their human resource management practices to address the changing nature of work. She examines these issues using a variety of empirical methods across a number of different domains.
Beverly Rich is a Ph.D. student in Strategy at USC Marshall School of Business. She holds a J.D. from USC Gould School of Law and a B.A. from Yale University. Beverly researches how firms use legal strategies to gain competitive advantage and drive innovation, with a focus on firms’ strategic use of contracts and cooperation. Prior to beginning her Ph.D., Beverly worked as a trial lawyer in Los Angeles and as a consultant on internet security and policy.
Stephanie is a Ph.D. candidate studying organizational behavior in the Management and Organization department. Her research focuses on understanding the predictors of inequality, both psychological and structural, and creating interventions to empower those who are disadvantaged.
Mindy is a Ph.D. student at the USC Marshall School of Business studying organizational behavior. She graduated from the University of California, San Diego in 2014 with a B.S. in Psychology. Her research interests include social class, intergroup relations, and self and identity. More specifically, she is interested in how people’s backgrounds, beliefs, and identities influence their organizational experiences and outcomes.