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Quantitative Analysis and Supply & Logistics Management Research

  • Cliff Allen, Ph.D., Dean and Vergil Miller Professor
    Dr. Allen’s major research interests include global outsourcing of Research & Development and design, sustainable practices of reverse logistics and closed loop supply chains. His twenty seven years’ experience in supply chain and engineering provide the foundation for his research. Dr. Allen is actively involved with the business community and often presents his research in forums such as The American Production and Inventory Control Society. His most recent article was published in the Operations and Supply Chain Management Journal.

  • Steven Carnovale, Ph.D., Assistant Professor
    Dr. Carnovale earned his B.S. and Ph.D. at Rutgers University and his research has been published in the Journal of Supply Chain Management and presented at various academic conferences, including the Academy of Management Annual Conference, the Academy of International Business Annual Conference, the Decision Sciences Institute, ISM’s North American Research Symposium, and INFORMS Annual Conference. His current research focuses on empirical supply chain strategy. Specifically, network theory, risk management, graph theory, supplier selection, global sourcing strategies and global production networks with a specific focus on equity- and non-equity-based partnerships. His econometric modeling activities focus on panel and time series data methods, discrete choice modeling, event data analysis and network theory applied to supply chain management.

  • Scott DuHadway, Ph.D., Assistant Professor
    Dr. DuHadway earned his Ph.D. in Operations and Sourcing Management from Michigan State University and his B.S. in Operations from Utah State University. His research is focused on the intersection of organizational behavior with supplier relationship management, buyer-supplier relationships, and relational risk. Specifically, his research explores how organizational behavior effects impact interorganizational relationships to better understand opportunistic and negative firm behavior in the supply chain context.

  • Mellie Pullman, Ph.D., Professor
    Dr. Pullman's major research interests include regional and sustainable food supply chain issues, new product and service design, recreation and experience design, and operations/marketing interdisciplinary issues. Her articles have appeared in various journals including Journal of Operations Management, Decision Sciences, Production and Operations Management, Journal of Service Research, International Journal of Service Industry Management, Cornell Hotel and Restaurant Administration Quarterly, Omega, and Journal of Product Innovation Management.

  • David Raffo, Ph.D., Professor
    Dr. Raffo's research interests include Strategic Software and Systems Engineering, Economic Analysis of Engineering Decisions, Business Case Development, Software Process Improvement, Quality Assurance Planning and Quantitative Process Management. Dr. Raffo has over fifty peer reviewed publications in the field of software engineering and three U.S. Patents.