Haas Business School Institute for Business Innovation

HaasBusinessSchool

David J. Teece is the Thomas W. Tusher Professor in Global Business, director of the Center for Global Strategy and Governance, and faculty director of the Institute for Business Innovation at Haas Business School, University of California, Berkeley.

Professor Teece is an authority on subjects including the theory of the firm and strategic management, the economics of technological change, knowledge management, technology transfer, and antitrust economics and innovation. He has a Ph.D. in economics from the University of Pennsylvania, has held teaching and research positions at Stanford University and Oxford University, and has received four honorary doctorates.

Dr. Teece has testified before Congress on regulatory policy and competition policy, has authored over 200 books and articles, and is the editor of Industrial & Corporate Change. According to Science Watch, he is the lead author on the most-cited article in economics and business worldwide from 1995 to 2005. He is also one of the top-10 most-cited scholars in economics and business for the decade, and has been recognized by Accenture as one of the world’s top-50 business intellectuals.

For a complete biography of Dr. Teece and to learn about his other publications and activities, please visit the UC Berkeley site.

The Institute for Business Innovation (IBI)

IBI promotes interdisciplinary research, instruction, and corporate outreach on matters of innovation, entrepreneurship, and technology. The institute houses and supports several research centers and programs that undertake activities in these areas.

Formerly known as the Institute of Management, Innovation, and Organization, IBI takes new roles in integrating the Haas School’s approach to innovation and connecting faculty, students, and outside companies interested in promoting, managing, and benefiting from innovation.

Read about Professor Teece’s plans for the Institute for Business Innovation.

IBI Centers and Programs