Shon Hiatt is an associate professor at USC Marshall School of Business, faculty affiliate of the Greif Center for Entrepreneurial Studies, the Director of the Zage Business of Energy Evolution Initiative. He researches entrepreneurship, strategy, innovation and sustainability in the global energy and agribusiness sectors. His work has been published in leading academic journals and featured in popular media outlets.
He has received several awards for his scholarship and teaching, such as the Kauffman Junior Faculty Fellowship in Entrepreneurship and the Academy of Management and ARCS Emerging Scholar Awards. Before joining USC, he was a faculty member at Harvard Business School.
Areas of Expertise
Centers + Institutes
INSIGHT + ANALYSIS
Interview: Shon Hiatt on NBC 7 San Diego
HIATT, associate professor of business administration, lists the decreased supply of petroleum worldwide, reduction in domestic refinement capabilities, and sapped strategic petroleum reserve as key contributors to recent surges in gas prices.
Interview: Shon Hiatt on the Liquid Assets Pod
HIATT, associate professor of business administration, joins Ravi Kurani to discuss the complex and nuanced intersection of energy, agribusiness, and water supply and demand.
Quoted: Shon Hiatt in the Los Angeles Times
HIATT, associate professor of business administration, details how a recent shortage in Sriracha signals a much larger concern as global warming continues to shock the agriculture and related consumer goods industries.
Interview: Shon Hiatt on KNX
HIATT, associate professor of business administration, joins the KNX News On Demand pod to forecast the future of food availability in the midst of global warming and supply chain woes.
NEWS + EVENTS
Tommy Talks: Regulators Can Clear the Way for Clean-Tech Entrepreneurs to Innovate
Shon Hiatt discusses how regulatory policies are implemented can make a large difference for entrepreneurs in clean technology. Recent study on renewable energy shows that when regulatory agencies are free to decide, entrepreneurs are more likely to receive a license.
RESEARCH + PUBLICATIONS