The followings are the biographies of the guest speakers in the Hong Kong Conference on Cultural Influences on Behaviors:

 

Nalini Ambady (Department of Psychology, Tufts University) 
 

Nalini Ambady, Professor and Neubauer Faculty Fellow at Tufts University, received her Ph.D. in social psychology from Harvard University and taught at Holy Cross College and Harvard University, where she was the John and Ruth Hazel Associate Professor of the Social Science, before moving to Tufts.  Her research interests focus on the accuracy of social, emotional, and perceptual judgments, how personal and social identities affect cognition and performance, nonverbal and cross-cultural communication.  She examines these phenomena from multiple perspectives ranging from the biological to the sociocultural.  She is the recipient of the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (1999), the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Behavioral Science Research Award (1993), and the APA Division 5 (Evaluation, Measurement, & Statistics) Dissertation Award (1994).  She was also selected to deliver the Frederick Howell Lewis Distinguished Lecture, American Psychological Association Convention (2004).

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Richard Bagozzi (Department of Marketing, University of Michigan)

 

Richard Bagozzi, a graduate of Northwestern University, is a Professor of Marketing in the Ross School of Business and a Professor of Social and Administrative Sciences in the College of Pharmacy at the University of Michigan. He previously served on the faculties of the University of California, Berkeley, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Stanford University, and Rice University. He was awarded an honorary doctorate by the University of Lausanne, Switzerland. Professor Bagozzi works in the theory of mind and action and multivariate statistics and has done applied research in this regard in consumer behavior, the behavior of salespersons and managers, health behavior, organization behavior, construct validity, and structural equation models.

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Michael Harris Bond
(Department of Psychology, Chinese University of Hong Kong)

 

Michael Harris Bond, Professor of Psychology at the Chinese University of Hong Kong, received his Ph.D. of Psychology at Stanford University in 1970 and taught at Kwansei Gakuin University in Japan before taking his present position. His research interests include social perception; the social psychology of language use; influence tactics including impression management; interpersonal harm and violence; values, cross-cultural social psychology, and cross-cultural interaction. Professor Bond has written numerous articles, book chapters and books on these topics, most recently Understanding social psychology across cultures (Sage, 2006) with Peter B. Smith and Cigdem Kagitcibasi. He has served as Associate Editor of the Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology and is currently on the editorial boards of JCCP, the International Journal of Cross-Cultural Management, and Applied Psychology: An International Review.

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Donnel A. Briley (Discipline of Marketing, University of Sydney)

 

Donnel A. Briley is Associate Professor of Marketing at the University of Sydney. He received his Ph.D. in Marketing from Stanford University, served on the faculty at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology and was a visiting scholar at Stanford University before taking his present position. Donnel's research focuses on the influence of culture and ethnicity on consumers' judgments and decisions. He was a winner of the Robert Ferber Award in 2000 for the best article based on a dissertation to appear in the Journal of Consumer Research.

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Richard Brislin (Department of Management and Industrial Relations, University of Hawaii)

 

Dr. Richard W. Brislin is Professor of Management and Industrial Relations, Shidler College of Business, University of Hawaii. He has directed yearly programs for university professors planning to introduce cross-cultural studies into their courses and for cross-cultural trainers who want to increase the range of programs they can offer. He is the co-developer of materials used in cross-cultural training programs (e.g. Intercultural Interactions: A Practical Guide (2nd ed., 1996) and is author of a text in cross-cultural psychology (Understanding Culture's Influence on Behavior, 2nd edition, 2000). He has co-edited two volumes, for SAGE Publication, of modules for training and educational programs: One of his books, The Art of Getting Things Done: A Practical Guide to the Use of Power, was a Book of the Month Club Selection in 1992. His most recent co-authored book is Turning Bricks into Jade: Critical Incidents for Mutual Understanding Among Chinese and Americans (Intercultural Press, 2000). He has been a G. Stanley Hall Lecturer for the American Psychological Association. He is frequently asked to give workshops for American and Asian managers working on international assignments, and the training materials he has prepared are widely used in various international organizations. He has written a weekly column on psychological issues and cultural differences, focusing on their impact in the workplace, for the Monday edition of the Honolulu Star Bulletin.

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Chi-yue Chiu (Department of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

 

Chi-yue Chiu is a Professor of Psychology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He received his PhD in social-personality psychology at Columbia University and taught at Hong Kong University before moving to Illinois. His current research focuses on cultures as knowledge traditions, and the social, cognitive, and motivational processes that mediate the construction and evolution of social consensus. He is also interested in the dynamic interactions of cultural identification and cultural knowledge traditions, and their implications for cultural competence and intercultural relations. His recent research on group processes examines the role of lay theories in entitativity perception. Dr. Chiu has published widely, and is the coauthor (With Ying-yi Hong) of Social Psychology of Culture. He is currently the Associate Editor of the Journal of Personality and the Asian Journal of Social Psychology.

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Dov Cohen (Department of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

 

Dov Cohen, an Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Illinois, received his Ph.D. from the University of Michigan. He is interested broadly in issues of cultural continuity and change with an emphasis on issues related to culture and different perspectives on the self; cultural syndromes of honor, face, and dignity; embodiment; and individual differences within culture.

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Ed Diener (Department of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

 

Ed Diener, Alumni Distinguished Professor of Psychology at the University of Illinois, received his Ph.D. in 1974 at the University of Washington, and has been a faculty member at the University of Illinois ever since. His research focuses on the measurement, determinants, and effects of subjective well-being. Diener has about 215 publications and is on the Institute for Scientific Information's list of most highly cited psychologists.

 

Dr. Diener is past-president of the International Society of Quality of Life Studies, and of the Society of Personality and Social Psychology. He has served as Editor of the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology and the Journal of Happiness Studies. Professor Diener is the founding editor of Perspectives on Psychological Science. He has won the Distinguished Researcher Award from the International Society of Quality of Life Studies, and was selected to speak in the American Psychological Association's Distinguished Lecture Series.

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Jiing-lih Farh (Department of Management, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology)

 

Jiing-Lih Farh is Chair Professor of the Department of Management of Organizations at the School of Business and Management at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. He obtained his Ph.D. in organizational behavior from Indiana University at Bloomington. His current research interests include guanxi and managerial networking, paternalistic leadership, organizational citizenship behavior, and values and business ethics in Chinese organizations. Dr. Farh is senior editor for Management and Organization Review and consulting editor for Journal of International Business Studies. He also serves on the review boards of Asian Pacific Journal of Management, Human Relations, and Indigenous Psychological Research in Chinese Societies.

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Raymond A. Friedman (Department of Organization Studies, Vanderbilt University)

 

Raymond A. Friedman is the Brownlee O. Currey Professor of Management at the Owen Graduate School of Management, Vanderbilt University. He received his Ph.D. from University of Chicago, and his B.A. from Yale University. Prior to Owen, he was an assistant professor at Harvard Business School and a faculty member of Harvard's Program on Negotiation.

 

Professor Friedman's research interests include negotiation, dispute resolution, the management of diversity, and cross-cultural differences between Chinese and American managers. He is the author of Front Stage, Backstage: The Dramatic Structure of Labor Negotiations (MIT Press, 1994), as well as numerous articles in academic journals. In both 2004 and 2006 his research on Chinese negotiators and arbitrators won best paper awards from the International Association for Chinese Management Research. Professor Friedman has served as Chair of the Conflict Management Division of the Academy of Management and as president of the International Association for Conflict Management.

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Michele J. Gelfand (Department of Psychology, University of Maryland)

 

Michele J. Gelfand is Associate Professor of Psychology at University of Maryland. She received her Ph.D. in Social/Organizational Psychology at University of Illinois and taught at New York University before moving to Maryland. Her research explores cultural influences on conflict, negotiation, justice, amd revenge, and workplace diversity and discrimination. Michele received the Ernest J. McCormick Award for Early Career Contributions from the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology and the LL Cummings Scholar Awad from the Organizational Behavior of the Academy of Management, and a number of paper awards from the Academy and the International Association of Conflict Management. She is Associate Editor of Applied Psychology: An International Review, and serves on the boards of a number of journals, such as the Academy of Management Journal, Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, Journal of Applied Psychology, and Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology. She is the Division Chair of the Conflict Management Division of the Academy of Managment, and Past Treasurer of IACCP.

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Ying-yi Hong (Department of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

 

Ying-yi Hong is a Professor at the Psychology Department of University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (UIUC). She received her Ph.D. from Columbia University in 1994 and had taught at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology from 1994 to 2002 before moving to UIUC. She received the Otto Klineberg Intercultural and International Relations Award in 2001, the Young Investigator Award (conferred by the International Society of Self and Identity) in 2004, and was elected as Fellow of the Association for Psychological Science. Her main research interests include culture and cognition, self, identity, and intergroup relations. She is currently serving on the editorial boards of Journal of Research in Personality, Self and Identity, and Asian Journal of Social Psychology. Her most recent publication is a coauthored book (with Chi-yue Chiu) entitled "Social Psychology of Culture" published by Psychology Press.

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Yoshihisa Kashima (Department of Psychology, University of Melbourne)

 

Yoshihisa Kashima is Associate Professor of Psychology at University of Melbourne. He received his Ph.D. in Psychology at University of Illinois, and was on the faculty at the University of Queensland and La Trobe University before moving to Melbourne. His interests concern the social psychological analysis of cultural dynamics, with emphasis on the stability and change of culture over time. He is examining the joint effects of social network structure and psychological processes on the change and stability of culturally shared ideas, especially, stereotypes.

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Shinobu Kitayama (Department of Psychology, University of Michigan)

 

Shinobu Kitayama received his Ph.D. from the University of Michigan, where is currently Professor of Psychology and the Director of the Culture and Cognition Program. His research focuses on cultural variations in cognition, emotion, and motivation. More recently, he has investigated regional variations in Japan, North America, and Europe, with a focus on testing theories on cultural change and maintenance. He was a Fellow at the Center for Advanced Studies in Behavioral Sciences (1995-1996). He is currently serving as an Associate Editor of Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin.

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Angela Y. Lee (Department of Marketing, Northwestern University)

 

Angela Y. Lee is Professor of Marketing and holds the PepsiCo Research Chair for International Marketing at the Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University. She obtained her Ph.D. in Marketing from the University of Toronto, an M.Phil. in Economics from Hong Kong University, and a B.B.A. in Marketing and Travel Industry Management from the University of Hawaii. Dr. Lee teaches Marketing Management and Marketing Research, and has served as the faculty advisor of the Global Initiatives in Management class for China, Japan and South Africa. Her research interests include consumer learning; self regulation, motivation and affect; cross-cultural similarities and differences in information processing; effects of advertising exposure on product evaluations and brand choice; conscious and non-conscious influences of memory. Dr. Lee serves on the editorial boards of the Journal of Marketing Research, Journal of Consumer Psychology, and the International Journal of Internet Marketing and Advertising. Her publications appear in both marketing and psychology journals, and have received the 2006 Stanley Reiter Award for best paper as well as the 2002 Otto Klineberg Award for best paper on international and intercultural relations.

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Kwok Leung (Department of Management, City University of Hong Kong)

 

Kwok Leung is Department Head and Chair Professor of Management at the City University of Hong Kong. He received his Ph.D. in social and organizational psychology from the University of Illinois. His research interests include justice and conflict, international management, and cross-cultural research methods. He is currently a deputy-in-Chief of Journal of International Business Studies and a senior editor of Management and Organization Review. He is serving on the editorial board of several journals, including Journal of Applied Psychology, Organizational Research Methods, Journal of management, Applied Psychology: An International Review, and Asian Journal of Social Psychology, Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology. He is the past Chair of the Research Methods Division, Academy of Management, the Managing Editor of Asian Journal of Social Psychology, and the principal of the inaugural summer school of Asian Association of Social Psychology.

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Arthur Markman (Department of Psychology, University of Texas at Austin)

 

Arthur Markman is Annabel Irion Worsham Centennial Professor of Psychology and Marketing at the University of Texas, Austin. He received his PhD in Psychology from the University of Illinois in 1992 and was on the faculty at Columbia University before moving to Texas. His research explores similarity and analogy comparisons, categorization, knowledge representation, decision making, and the relationship between individual differences and cultural differences in cognition. Dr. Markman has published over 80 scientific papers and has written or edited 6 books. He is a Fellow of the Association for Psychological Science, and former Executive Officer of the Cognitive Science Society. He is currently executive editor of Cognitive Science.

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Hazel Markus (Department of Psychology, Stanford University)

 

Hazel Rose Markus is the Davis Brack Professor in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford, where she serves as Director of the Research Center for Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity and Co-Director of the Stanford Culture Collaboratory. She received her PhD from the University of Michigan where she served on the faculty before moving to Stanford in 1994. Professor Markus's research focuses on the sociocultural shaping of mind, agency, and self, with emphases on how, ethnicity, race, social class, and region or country of national origin can influence thought, feeling and action. She is a fellow of the American Psychological Society and the American Psychological Association, a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, a former President of the Society for Personality and Social Psychology (SPSP), and a recipient of the Donald T. Campbell award from SPSP for distinguished contributions to social psychology.

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David Matsumoto (Department of Psychology, San Francisco State University)

 

David Matsumoto, Professor of Psychology of San Francisco State University, received his Ph.D. from the University of California, Berkeley. He is the founder and director of the Culture & Emotion Research Laboratory (CERL). He has studied culture, emotion, social interaction and communication for 20 years, and has approximately 400 publications in these areas. His books include Culture and Psychology: People Around the World, The Intercultural Adjustment Potential of Japanese, and The New Japan. He is editor of the Handbook of Culture and Psychology. He is an elected Fellow of the Western Psychological Association, and was named the G. Stanley Hall Distinguished Lecturer by the American Psychological Association in 1997.

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Michael Morris (Department of Psychology, Columbia University)

 

Michael Morris, Professor of Management and Psychology at Columbia University, received his Ph.D. in Social Psychology at University of Michigan in 1993 and served on the faculty at Stanford University before moving to his present position.

 

He has research interests in the dynamics of cultural influences on cognition and behavior. In 1993, he received the Society of Experimental Social Psychology Dissertation Award, for the most outstanding dissertation in social psychology. In 1996 he received the Einhorn New Investigator Award from the Society for Judgment and Decision Making. He has also annual research awards from SSSI, ASSP, and AOM. He is a founding editor of Journal of Chinese Management and Management and Organization Review, and is on the editorial boards of several other psychology and management journals. He founded and leads the Program on Social Intelligence at Columbia Business School.

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Sik-hung Ng (Department of Applied Social Studies, City University of Hong Kong)

 

Sik-hung Ng is Chair Professor of Social Psychology at City University of Hong Kong. He received his Ph.D. in social psychology at Bristol University and served on the faculty of Otago University in New Zealand and Victoria University of Wellington before returning to Hong Kong to accept his present position. He has published in power and social influence, their links with language and communication, and bicultural and ageing issues. He received the Hunter Award for Excellence in Research, and was elected a Fellow of the New Zealand and of the British Psychological Societies. In 1996, he became a Fellow of the Royal Society of New Zealand. His professional services include Co-Founder of the New Zealand Institute for Research on Ageing (2000), President of the International Association of Language and Social Psychology (2004-2006), and the President-Elect of the Asian Association of Social Psychology (2005-2007).

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Ara Norenzayan (Department of Psychology, University of British Columbia)

Ara Norenzayan is an Assistant Professor in the Psychology Department at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, and a faculty associate of the Peter Wall Institute for Advanced Studies. He received his Ph.D. in psychology from the University of Michigan in 1999, and was on the faculty at the University of Illinois before taking his present position. His areas of research interest focus on the thought processes that characterize different cultures, religious cognition, and the psychology of widespread beliefs.

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Shigehiro Oishi (Department of Psychology, University of Virginia)

 

Shigehiro Oishi, an Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Virginia, received his degree from the University of Illinois and was on the faculty of the University of Minnesota before accepting his present position. He was designated the American Psychological Association Distinguished Scientist Lecturer in 2006. His research focuses on culture, social ecology, and well-being, with specific emphases on feelings of being understood or misunderstood, relationship satisfaction, self-concepts, pro-community behaviors, goals and values, and emotion.

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Daphna Oyserman (Department of Psychology, University of Michigan)

 

Professor Oyserman received her Ph.D. from the University of Michigan and currently serves on the faculty there with joint appointments in the Department of Psychology, the School of Social Work and the Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan, where she serves as director of the Michigan Prevention Research Training Program. She is a Fellow of the American Psychological Society and the American Psychological Association and received the Best Scholarly Contribution Award (2004) from the Society for Social Work Research for her research on racial identity. Her 2002 synthesis of research on cultural psychology was rated a Hot Topic in Psychology by the ISI Web of Science. Her research focuses on basic cultural processes and identity, with an emphasis on the impact of culture on how we think and an identity-based motivation model that integrates personal and social identities (including racial-ethnic, social class and cultural factors).

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Shalom Schwartz (Department of Psychology, the Hebrew University of Jerusalem)

 

Shalom Schwartz is Sznajderman Professor Emeritus of Psychology at the Hebrew University. He received his Ph.D. in social psychology at the University of Michigan and taught at the University of Wisconsin-Madison before moving to Israel in 1979. He has been a visiting scholar at Princeton University, the Institute for Advanced Studies in Berlin, the Center for Creative Leadership (USA), and ZUMA (Germany). He is past president of the International Association of Cross Cultural Psychology and a fellow of APA, and serves on editorial boards of five journals. His research on values appears in international journals in social, cross-cultural, and political psychology, sociology, education, law, and economics.

 

His recent research focuses on two cross-cultural issues: (1) the nature of basic human values, their measurement, antecedents, development, transmission, and onsequences for attitudes and behavior; (2) the nature of cultural value orientations that discriminate among countries and ethnic groups, how they arise, and their possible consequences for variables in the social structural, demographic, attitudinal, government effectiveness and policy, and international business domains.

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Constantine Sedikides (Department of Psychology, Southampton University)

 

Constantine Sedikides is Chair of Social and Personality Psychology, and Director of the Centre for Research on Self and Identity at Southampton University. He received his Ph.D. in social psychology from the Ohio State University in 1988, and was on the faculty of the University of Wisconsin and the University of North Carolina before moving to his present position. His current work focuses on intrapersonal and interpersonal constraints of self-superiority beliefs (self-enhancement); relative benefits and performance consequences of self-enhancing versus self-improving feedback; self-esteem, strategies for protecting the self against threatening feedback, and the importance of close relationships for the self.

 

Dr. Sedikides is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association, the American Psychological Society, and the Society for Personality and Social Psychology. He is a past president of the International Society for Self and Identity. In addition, he has been a co-editor of Psychological Inquiry and a series of edited volumes entitled Studies in Self and Identity. He also serves or has served on the editorial boards of British Journal of Social Psychology, Basic and Applied Social Psychology, European Journal of Social Psychology, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, and Self and Identity.

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Gün R. Semin (Department of Social Psychology, Free University of Amsterdam)

 

Gün R. Semin is Academy Professor of Social Psychology at Free University of Amsterdam. He received his Ph.D. in Social Psychology at University of London and has served on the faculty at the London School of Economics, University of London and the University of Sussex. He was the founding Scientific Director of the Kurt Lewin Institute (1992-1996), the inter-university graduate school in social psychology and its applications and Chair of the Standing Committee for Social Sciences of the European Science Foundation.

 

His main research interests include social cognition, communication and language, affective processes and the action-perception link. He has developed a linguistic category model, which has introduced a new perspective on the study of language and social cognition. A previous Humboldt Fellow, he has also received the Academy Professorship by the Royal Netherlands Academy for Arts and Sciences program for outstanding senior researchers, and the Theoretical Innovation Prize by Society for Personality and Social Psychology.

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Sharon Shavitt (Department of Business Administration, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

 

Sharon Shavitt, IBE Distinguished Professor of Marketing and Professor of Psychology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, received her degree in social psychology from the Ohio State University. She holds concurrent appointments in the Survey Research Laboratory and the Institute of Communications Research at Illinois, and has been an Adjunct Professor at the Norwegian School of Economics and Business Administration in Bergen. Her research focuses on the cross-cultural factors affecting consumer persuasion, self-presentation, and survey responding. Her interests in cultural factors incorporate cultural variables at the national, ethnic/racial, and individual difference levels. She was co-editor of Persuasion: Psychological Insights and Perspectives, and is a former associate editor of Journal of Consumer Psychology. She is a member of the policy board of the Journal of Consumer Research, and has served on the board of directors of the Association for Consumer Research and on the executive board of the Society for Consumer Psychology.

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Peter B. Smith (Department of Psychology, University of Sussex)

 

Peter B. Smith is Professor Emeritus of Social Psychology at the University of Sussex. He received his Ph.D. from Cambridge University in 1962 and held a position at Leeds University before moving to Sussex. His research interests are focused in the areas of cross-cultural social and organizational psychology, including managerial leadership, cross-national communication, national stereotyping, self-construal and survey response styles. He is the author of seven books and has published more than 100 journal articles and book chapters. He is former president of the International Association for Cross-Cultural Psychology, a Fellow of the British Psychological Society and a Fellow of the International Association for Applied Psychology.

 

He has served as Editor of the Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, and as Associate Editor of Applied Psychology: An International Review. He is currently a member of the editorial boards of Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, International Journal of Cross-Cultural Management, Journal of Organizational Behavior, Management and Organization Review, Journal of Occupational and Organizational Psychology and European Journal of Social Psychology.

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Nader Tavassoli (Department of Marketing, London Business School)

 

Nader Tavassoli is Professor of Marketing at the London Business School. He received his degree from Columbia, and held positions at MIT and the University of Minnesota before moving to London. His research examines consumer psychology in a dynamic multimedia environment, with a special emphasis on cross-cultural differences in behavior.

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Harry Triandis (Department of Psychology, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign)

 

Harry C. Triandis is Professor Emeritus of Psychology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He received his Ph.D. from Cornell University in Ithaca, New York in 1958, and an honorary doctorate from the University of Athens, Greece, in 1987. He was Chairman and Secretary General of the Society of Experimental Social Psychology and President of the International Association of Cross-cultural Psychology (1974-76), the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, the InterAmerican Society of Psychology, and the International Association of Applied Psychology (1990-1994), as well as of Divisions 8 and 9 of the American Psychological Association.

 

His research interests have concerned (a) the links between behavior and elements of subjective culture and (b) differences between individualistic and collectivist cultures. His work focused on the implications of these links for social behavior, personality, work behavior, intergroup relations, prejudice, attitude change, and cultural training; and applications to intercultural training for successful interaction in other cultures. He is currently writing a book on self-deception, which discusses the relationship between culture and religion. His 200+ publications include Attitudes and Attitude Change and Analysis of Subjective Culture, Interpersonal Behavior, Variations in Black and White Perceptions of the Social Environment, Culture and Social Behavior and Individualism and Collectivism. He was the general editor of the six-volume Handbook of Cross-cultural Psychology, and editor of the 4th (international) volume of the Handbook of Industrial and Organizational Psychology.

 

Dr. Triandis received an Award for significant contributions to the development of psychology, from the Interamerican Society of Psychology, 1981. He is an Honorary Fellow of the International Association of Cross-Cultural Psychology (1982) and was a Distinguished Fulbright Professor to India 1983. He is a Fellow of the American Association for Advancement of Science (1984), a University of Illinois Scholar (1987), received the Centennial Citation from the American Psychological Association "for significant contributions to the establishment of cross-cultural psychology as a distinct discipline" (1992), and was an American Psychological Association Distinguished Scientist Lecturer (1994). He received the Klineberg Award of the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues (1994), the American Psychological Association's Distinguished Contributions to International Psychology Award (1995), and the American Psychological Society's, James M. Cattell Award (1996). The American Psychological Association's Division 52 (International) named him Distinguished International Psychologist of the Year in 2002, and he received the Lifetime Contributions Award from the Academy of Intercultural Research in 2004.

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Anne Tsui (Department of Management, Arizona State University)

 

Anne Tsui, the Motorola Professor of International Management of Arizona State University and is concurrently a Distinguished Visiting Professor at Peking University. She received her Ph.D. at the University of California, Los Angeles and was Chair Professor of the Department of Management of Organizations at HKUST before accepting her present position.

 

Dr. Tsui's research covers a variety of topics, including managerial and leadership effectiveness, performance assessment, human resource department effectiveness, self-regulation, employee-organization relationship, demographic diversity, employment relationships and corporate culture and leadership in firms operating in the Chinese setting. She has won awards for the outstanding publication in organizational behavior (1993) and in the Academy of Management Journal, the ASQ Scholarly Contribution Award, and the Scholarly Achievement Award from the Human Resource Division, Academy of Management. She was a past editor of the Academy of Management Journal and a founding editor of Management and Organization Review, and has served on the editorial boards of most premier management journals. She is the founding President of the International Association for Chinese Management Research.

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