Greys Sošić holds a PhD from the University of British Columbia, and a master's and a bachelor's degree from the University of Zagreb, Croatia. Her research interests include supply chain management, sustainability, competition and cooperation in supply chains, with emphasis on coalition stability. Her work has been published in journals such as Management Science, Operations Research, M&SOM, POMS. Greys is an Associate Editor for Operations Research and POMS, and a Department Editor for IISE Transactions. She has received Dean's Awards for Research Excellence and IISE Transactions Design & Manufacturing Best Paper Award. She has been teaching courses on supply chain management, sustainability, and sourcing.
Areas of Expertise
Centers + Institutes
INSIGHT + ANALYSIS
NEWS + EVENTS
USC Marshall Faculty Hiring Initiative Advances Toward Goal of Gender Parity and Diversity
Marshall builds organizational diversity with focus on underrepresented scholars.
Sustainability and Geopolitics: The Global Supply Chain Institute Tackles The World’s Most Pressing Issues
Professors Nick Vyas and Greys Sošić believe the supply chain institute has more to teach than turning a profit.
Marshall Faculty Publications, Awards, and Honors: May 2023 and Year-End Roundup
We are thrilled to congratulate our faculty on recently accepted and published research, 2022-2023 teaching and research awards, and new chair appointments.
Marshall Phd Student Honored With University Award for Teaching Assistants
Junxiong Yin, a fifth-year PhD student in Marshall’s Department of Data Sciences and Operations, has been awarded a University Outstanding Teaching Assistant Award.
Tommy Talks: Rethinking Salt Supply Chains Cost and Emissions Analysis for Co-Production of Salt and Freshwater from U.S. Seawater
Is it feasible to build desalination plants for the co-production of salt and freshwater from U.S. seawater that could lead to a restructuring of supply chains for salt imports? As desalination plants are becoming more popular, more of the residual concentrates must be disposed of, and selective salt recovery can help to alleviate this issue as it reduces the need for concentrate disposal and generates additional revenue.
RESEARCH + PUBLICATIONS