Joseph T. Mahoney
Professor of Business Administration and Caterpillar Chair of Business
Educational BackgroundPh.D., Business Economics, University of Pennsylvania, 1989
M.S., Business Economics, University of Pennsylvania, 1984
B.A., Cum Laude, Economics (Mathematics), University of Pennsylvania, 1980
Positions HeldDirector of Research, University of Illinois, 2013-2015
Caterpillar Chair of Business, University of Illinois, 2011-2015
Professor of Business Administration, University of Illinois, 2003-2015
Investors in Business Education Professor of Strategy, University of Illinois, 2007-2010
Associate Professor, University of Illinois, 1995-2003
Assistant Professor, University of Illinois, 1988-1995
Recent PublicationsPettus, M., Kor, Y., Michael, S. , Mahoney, J. Forthcoming. Sequencing and Timing of Strategic Responses after Industry Disruption: Evidence from Post-Deregulation Competition in the US Railroad Industry. Strategic Organization
Mahoney, J., Kor, Y. Forthcoming. Advancing the Human Capital Perspective on Value Creation by Joining Capabilities and Governance Approaches. Academy of Management Perspectives
Skousen, B., Mahoney, J. Forthcoming. Factors Influencing the Registration Decision in the Informal Economy. In Rethinking Management: Theory at the Formal/ Informal Boundary. London: Routledge.
Honors and AwardsStrategic Management Society Fellow, Strategic Management Society, 2013-2015
Academy of Management Fellow, Academy of Management, 2012-2015
Excellent Instructors, College of Business, 1992-2015
Service ActivitiesAssociate Editor, Strategic Management Journal, 2007-2015
Edtiorial Board Member, Journal of Business Research, 2007-2015
Editorial Board Member, Journal of Management Studies, 2003-2015
Teaching and Research Interests
Teaches undergraduate; MBA; Professional MBA; Executive MBA; and Ph.D. courses in strategic management and organizational economics.
Research interests in corporate governance and organizational economics including: the behavioral theory of the firm; stakeholder theory; transaction costs theory; property rights theory; agency theory; resource-based theory; and dynamic capabilities & real-options theory.