Daniel Z. Levin
Professor Levin’s research focuses on knowledge transfer and advice seeking, especially the role of social networks, relationships, dormant ties, and trust. He is particularly interested in which types of interpersonal work relationships are especially productive, such as trusted weak ties or reconnected dormant ties. Professor Levin has won several research awards (2002, 2014) as well as teaching awards (2002, 2011, 2014) from Rutgers Business School. He has also won a variety of best paper awards at the Academy of Management meetings (1997, 2002, 2014). Professor Levin has published articles in Academy of Management Executive, Journal of Applied Psychology, Journal of International Business Studies, Management Science, MIT Sloan Management Review, Organization Science, and elsewhere. Professor Levin teaches Negotiations, Organizational Behavior, and Management Skills. He received his Ph.D. in 1999 from the Kellogg Graduate School of Management at Northwestern University. Prior to entering academia, Professor Levin worked for a general management consulting firm.
To view Dr. Levin's CV, please visit his website.
Ph.D., Northwestern University; Organization Behavior
M.S., Northwestern University; Organizational Science
B.A., University of Pennsylvania; American History
Name: McNamee, Robert
Graduation Date: 2012/ October
Thesis Title: Unsought and Unsolicited Knowledge: A Problem-Solving Process Framework for Knowledge Exchanges in Organizations