Mauro F. Guillén is the holder of the Zandman Endowed Professorship in International Management at the Wharton School. He served as Director of the Lauder Institute of Management & International Studies between 2007 and 2019. He received a Ph.D. in sociology from Yale University and a Doctorate in political economy from the University of Oviedo in his native Spain.

He is a trustee of the Royal Foundation of Spain, known as the Fundación Princesa de Asturias, a member of the advisory board of the Escuela de Finanzas Aplicadas (Grupo Analistas), and serves on advisory groups at the World Economic Forum.

He has won the Aspen Institute’s Faculty Pioneer Award. He is an Elected Fellow of the Sociological Research Association and of the Macro Organizational Behavior Society, a former Guggenheim and Fulbright Fellow and a Member in the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton. In 2005 he won the IV Fundación Banco Herrero Prize, awarded annually to the best Spanish social scientist under the age of 40. He has delivered the Clarendon Lectures at Oxford University, the Otto Krause Memorial Lecture at the University of Johannesburg, and the Laurent Picard Distinguished Lecture at McGill University.

He has received a Wharton MBA Core Teaching Award, a Wharton Graduate Association Teaching Award, a Wharton Teaching Commitment and Curricular Innovation Award, the Gulf Publishing Company Best Paper Award of the Academy of Management, the W. Richard Scott Best Paper Award of the American Sociological Association, the Gustavus Myers Center Award for Outstanding Book on Human Rights, and the President’s Book Award of the Social Science History Association.

His current research deals with the internationalization of the firm, and with the impact of globalization on patterns of organization and on the diffusion of innovations and crises. His most recent books are The Architecture of Collapse: The Global System in the Twenty-First Century (2016), Global Turning Points (2012), and Emerging Markets Rule (2012). He is also the author or co-author of The New Multinationals (2010), Green Products (2011), Building a Global Bank: The Transformation of Banco Santander (2008), The Rise of Spanish Multinationals (2005), The Taylorized Beauty of the Mechanical (2006), The Limits of Convergence: Globalization and Organizational Change in Argentina, South Korea, and Spain (2001), Models of Management (1994), and The AIDS Disaster (1990).

Episode 90: Wharton Professor on COVID-19 Impact & New Business Course

In this podcast episode, Professor Guillen walks us through the launch of the new Wharton course, who is contributing to it and the content to be discussed.

How a seven-week Wharton course brings the study of cryptocurrency to the classroom

“We the faculty, we don’t have all of the ideas. We want you, students, to tell us what you find missing in the curriculum"


Title

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Year

Is globalization civilizing, destructive or feeble? A critique of five key debates in the social science literature

1278

2001

Global competition, institutions, and the diffusion of organizational practices: The international spread of ISO 9000 quality certificates

1245

2002

Models of management: Work, authority, and organization in a comparative perspective

1214

1994

Business groups in emerging economies: A resource-based view

1120

2000

An institutional approach to cross-national distance

944

2010

The American model of the multinational firm and the “new” multinationals from emerging economies

787

2009

The limits of convergence: Globalization and organizational change in Argentina, South Korea, and Spain

717

2001

The worldwide diffusion of market-oriented infrastructure reform, 1977–1999

589

2005

Explaining the global digital divide: Economic, political and sociological drivers of cross-national Internet use

513

2005

Globalization pressures and the state: The worldwide spread of central bank independence

503

2005

Developing difference: Social organization and the rise of the auto industries of South Korea, Taiwan, Spain, and Argentina

473

1999

Structural inertia, imitation, and foreign expansion: South Korean firms and business groups in China, 1987–1995

459

2002

Entrepreneurship and firm formation across countries

429

2007

Strategy and structure in developing countries: Business groups as an evolutionary response to opportunities for unrelated diversification

348

2001

Risk and the strategy of foreign location choice in regulated industries

328

2008

Institutions and the internationalization of US venture capital firms

296

2010

Experience, imitation, and the sequence of foreign entry: Wholly owned and joint-venture manufacturing by South Korean firms and business groups in China, 1987–1995

296

2003

Stakeholder rights and corporate governance: A cross-national study of hostile takeovers

264

2004

The AIDS disaster: The failure of organizations in New York and the nation

245

1990

The rise of Spanish multinationals: European business in the global economy

237

2005

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"We also see very different kinds of strategies to cope with the situation. At one extreme, we have Sweden. They haven't shut down the country. People are still going to restaurants and bars. It's too early to tell whether that strategy of reaching community immunity will be successful or not. And then we have the case of South Korea, which I think is the best example of a successful approach to all of this. Very few cases, very few deaths. And notice on the map where South Korea is located, very close to China, and very integrated with China in so many different ways economically. They managed to even stage an election a week ago. Here in the United States, we've had to postpone more than a dozen primaries. So I think there's a great diversity of experiences out there. And we should certainly try to learn from each of them in terms of their advantages and disadvantages when it comes to coping with this pandemic."

- COVID-19 Updates, Media Coverage of the Pandemic, Stress Management, Tech Support, Economy Update

“We have to save lives and we also have to save the economy from complete collapse. We need to listen to the public health experts as to how much progress we’re making in terms of flattening the curve, but also perhaps to achieve herd immunity as well. We don’t want to send people back to the shopping malls and back to their workplaces only to, a few months later, have to pull back and go back to lockdown. So no false starts. ”

- COVID-19 Updates, Media Coverage of the Pandemic, Stress Management, Tech Support, Economy Update

Media contact name : Caroline Pennartz

Media office Phone : +12155730757

Media email : pennartz@wharton.upenn.edu

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