SOOK LIAN DAPHNE TEH
Courses a.y. 2020/2021
30281 CSR & ETHICS IN BUSINESS
30402 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT
Daphne Teh is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Management and Technology at Bocconi University. She has a PhD in Management from INSEAD and researches the dynamic relationship between corporations and their communities. Her dissertation examines how the presence or absence of board connections between Fortune 500 firms and nonprofit organizations influence deviant firm practices as well as the consequences of such practices. She also studies how Fortune 500 firms interact with their online communities via social media platforms like Twitter.
Prior to joining INSEAD, Daphne worked in Accenture’s Strategy Consulting group where she gained exposure to clients that include a Fortune 500 company, nonprofit organization, and a government agency. These projects were based in Egypt, Moscow, Manila as well as Singapore.
Daphne holds a Bachelor’s degree from the Stern School of Business where she double majored in International Business and Marketing. While living in New York City, she worked at several companies including Booz & Company and a technology start-up.
Assistant Professor in the Department of Management & Technology
Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) in Management
Leonard N. Stern School of Business, New York University
Bachelor of Science, Marketing and International Business
Institutional theory, social networks, corporate governance, organizational misconduct, legitimacy loss, interactions between corporations and non-profit organizations
Greve, H. R. and Teh, D. 2018. Goal Selection Internally and Externally: A Behavioral Theory of Institutionalization. International Journal of Management Reviews, forthcoming. (Impact Factor: 3.857)
Greve, H. R., Kim, J.-Y., & Teh, D. (2016). “Ripples of Fear: The Diffusion of a Bank Panic”. American Sociological Review, 2016. (Impact Factor: 4.400)
(A prior version of this paper appeared in Academy of Management Proceedings 2014.)
Greve, R. H., & Teh, D. (2016). The Consequences of Organizational Misconduct: Too Much and Too Little Punishment:. In K. Smith-Crowe, R. Greenwood & D. Palmer (Eds.), Organizational Wrongdoing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.