Dr. Paul Ingram is a Professor at Columbia University in New York City. Dr. Ingram graduated from Brock in 1990 with a BBA in Co-op Accounting and received the Governor General’s Silver Medal as the undergraduate with the highest academic standing.
Professor Ingram went on to receive his MS and PhD from Cornell University. He is currently a Professor of Management at Columbia University.
Prior to his arrival at Columbia, Professor Ingram served on the faculty of Carnegie Mellon University. Other appointments include visiting professorships at Tel Aviv University and the University of Toronto, where he held the Prichard Chair of Management. As well, he has taught at leading business schools in the UK, China, India and Australia.
The courses Professor Ingram teaches on management and strategy are enriched by his own research on organization in the United States, Canada, Israel, Scotland, China and Australia.
He has authored 30 academic articles, book chapters and books on topics as diverse as the economic history of the tourism industry in Niagara Falls to the pattern of friendships among executives in Sydney, Australia. Professor Ingram’s current research examines the influence of intergovernmental organizations such as the World Trade Organization on bilateral trade; the interdependence between politics and the economy in Palestine and Israel; and the effects of family networks on the evolution of the Glasgow shipbuilding industry.
Professor Ingram has served as a consulting editor for the American Journal of Sociology and Associate Editor for Management Science. He continues to serve as Senior Editor for Organization Science as well as on the editorial boards of Administrative Science Quarterly and Strategic Organization. Recently, he completed a term as President of the College of Organization Science of the Institute for Operations Research and Management Science (INFORMS). He participates regularly in executive education and consulting assignments for leading companies around the world.
Goodman School of Business