Head Graduate Student Instructor,
Haas School of Business
FALL 2016 - SPRING 2018
This course is about teaching in a business school. Given that most top business school programs recruit an exceptionally diverse student body—who vary greatly in their previous work experiences, learning objectives, and future career goals—professors at business schools face the unique challenge of developing courses that meet these needs. This is one of the features that distinguishes the business school classroom from other classroom environments.
Selected by Senior Assistant Dean for Instruction to train and oversee 105 graduate student instructors (GSIs) at Haas across five degree programs
Lead instructor for MBA 375 and PHDBA 375, required pedagogy classes for MBA and first year PhD students serving as graduate student instructors
Liaise between GSIs, Readers, Faculty, and Assistant Dean to resolve any problems that arise (e.g., work with underperforming GSIs to improve teaching)
Growing scientific consensus has emerged to understand why women’s and men’s career paths continue to diverge in the modern workplace in both predictable and surprising ways. This module examines the state of gender equality, identify the unique approaches that women use to solve pressing social problems, and equip women with the leadership tools needed to achieve their highest potential. This course is designed by women for women.
Assisted with course design, syllabus construction, grading, and facilitated class sessions
Designed and delivered content for session on "Navigating Your Social Network” to 30 participants from various global executive MBA programs
This course is about the art and science of influence in organizations. Many people are ambivalent, if not disdainful, of those who seek to wield power and influence at work. Yet organizations are fundamentally political entities, and the ability to diagnose and navigate organizational politics is critical for personal and organizational success. Even those who consider themselves “apolitical” can sometimes get drawn into a political vortex. All aspiring leaders therefore stand to benefit from developing greater political acumen.
Assist with course design, manage interactive and online simulations, and grading
Overall effectiveness scores of 6.38, 5.50, 5.73, 6.20, 6.67, and 6.20 (/ 7.00)
Nominated for 2015-2016 Outstanding GSI Award
The Social, Political, and Ethical Environment of Business,
Professor Alan Ross
SPRING 2011, FALL 2011, SPRING 2012
This is a survey course on the political, social, and ethical environment of business. It is designed to give students insight into complex and controversial social issues and public policy problems that complicate the task of managing American business. Topics covered include the historical development of American business, America’s competitiveness problems, and the debates over business ethics, corporate social responsibility, corporate governance and government regulation of business. We will study and consider the implications of several of the most perplexing paradoxes facing American business managers today: the conflict between our faith in a free market and our desire for regulations providing consumer and environmental protection; the contradiction between the historical success of American business and our growing competitiveness problems; and our confusion over how best to manage business given the conflicting demand from shareholder and stakeholder groups with incompatible short- and long-term interests.
Responsibilities included one hour of instruction for two sections per week, maintaining weekly office hours, grading student work, evaluating student section participation, and creating weekly lesson plans
Overall effectiveness scores of 6.35, 6.40, and 6.50 (/ 7.00)
Recipient of 2011-2012 Outstanding GSI Award