Stine Grodal's main stream of research examines institutional change. In particular she investigates the emergence of new organizational fields and organizations� responses to changes in their institutional environment by asking how institutional logics, symbols and localized meaning structures facilitate and constrain change processes. Dr. Grodal is interested in the use of labels, and the role labels play as carries of meaning and agents of change. She investigates how labels assume multiple meanings across institutional contexts, and how organizations use labels in order to redefine boundaries and meaning structure, attract resources, and improve their competitive advantage. Most of her research has focused on tobacco, nanotechnology and the legal service sector.
Ph D, Stanford University, Management Science and Engineering, 2007.
MA, University of Copenhagen, Psychology, 2001.
BA, University of Copenhagen, Psychology, 1998.
GSM DS916 A1
Pro Seminar II
GSM DS999 D1
GSM SI839 F1
Design and Innovation Strategy
SMG SI451 A1
Organizing for Design and Innovation
SMG SM454 A1
Management Honors Seminar: Managing Creativity and Innovation
Grodal, S., Academy of Management Review, Academy of Management, Editorial Board Member, International, Standing Editorship (Edited Multiple Publications), Appointed, Academic. (July 1, 2014 - Present).
Responsible for reviewing and handling manuscripts.
Handling and reviewing manuscripts. Delayed start date until July 1st, 2015.
Positive Organizational Scholarship Best Paper Award, The Center for Positive Organizations, University of Michigan Ross School of Business, Research. (June 3, 2015).
My paper "Help-Seeing and Help-giving as an Organizational Routine" was awarded the Positive Organizational Scholarship Best Paper Award for 2015.
I was awarded the Broderick Prize for Excellence in Research Scholarship by the BU Questrom School of Business.
The symposium that I organized with Fernando Suarez was awarded the OMT Best Symposium Award at the Academy of Management Annual Meeting.
My paper �Hedging Your Bests: Explaining Executives Labeling Strategies in Nanotechnology� received the 2009 Best Paper Award at the EGOS conference. This paper was selected 1st among 947 papers presented at the 2009 conference and several thousand submitted (for example the 2010 EGOS conference had 8,217 submissions).