Decisions, Operations, and Information Technology - University of Maryland, College Park
IT Consulting - University of Notre Dame
Information Technology - Virginia Tech
Information Technology - Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Innovation and Entrepreneurship
Dr. Brad N. Greenwood is an Associate Professor of Information & Decision Sciences at the University of Minnesota’s Carlson School of Management. He joined the faculty at Minnesota from Temple University, where he was an Assistant Professor of Management Information Systems and the Richard J Fox Faculty Fellow. Previously, he also served as a visiting assistant professor of Decisions, Operations, & IT at the University of Maryland’s Smith School of Business. Dr. Greenwood’s research examines the intended and unintended consequence of innovation, and how access to the resulting information affects welfare at the interface between business, technology, and social issues; notably in the contexts of healthcare and entrepreneurship. He is currently and Associate Editor at Management Science and his work has been published in such leading outlets as: Administrative Science Quarterly, Management Science, Organization Science, Information Systems Research, Productions and Operations Management, MIS Quarterly, the Communications of the ACM, and PLOS ONE.
His corporate experience includes nearly eight years as a deputy project manager and analyst for CACI International, a mid-sized consulting firm in the greater Washington DC Metro Area. He received his Bachelor’s degree in Information Technology and Management Information Systems from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Dr. Greenwood also received: a Master’s of Business Administration in IT Consulting from the University of Notre Dame; a Master’s of Informational Technology from Virginia Polytechnic Institute; and a PhD in Decision, Operations and Information Technology, with a minor in Strategic Management, from the University of Maryland, College Park.
My research examines the intended and unintended consequence of innovation, and how access to the resulting information affects welfare at the interface between business, technology, and social issues; notably in the contexts of healthcare and entrepreneurship. Within this stream I have examined how physicians and entrepreneurs react to the emergence of new technologies, and how they update behaviors as a result. My current research topics include: racial and gender inequality, the gig-economy, and the consequence of technology to broader public health.