- Policy Process, Leadership, and Pre-Law
- S&E Organizations, Education, Careers and Workforce
- Science, Technology, and Innovation Policy
Scott Ganz earned his Ph.D. in Business Administration from the Stanford Graduate School of Business with a concentration in Organizational Behavior in 2016. His research integrates organizational theory and political economics in order to better understand political processes within organizations and governments and the non-market strategies of firms and interest organizations. Some of his recent empirical research examines the lobbying strategies of environmental NGOs, informal influence networks among staff in the U.S. Congress, and the impact of national social and political institutions on industry-wide renewal processes. Scott also has a strong interest in applying insights from theoretical political economy to organizational theory. His recent work in this area focuses on how political processes inside of organizations can act as impediments to organizational learning and effective experimentation, with applications to regulatory and innovation policy
Working Paper – January 2020
"Will Homebuilding Finally Evolve: Lessons from the American experience with factory-built housing"
Journal Article – April 2019
"Greening the Congressional Record: Environmental Social Movements and Expertise-based Access to the Policy Process"
Journal Article – January 2019
"Hyperopic Experimentation: Organizations Learning About Managers Learning About Strategies"
Working Paper – August 2018
"Corruption, Organizational Failure, and Industrial Regeneration"
Working Paper – June 2018
"Ignorant Decision Making and Educated Inertia: Some Political Pathologies of Organizational Learning"
Journal Article – January 2018
"The Political Economy of a Carbon Tax: A County-by-County Investigation"
Working Paper – December 2017
"One Finch, Two Finch, Red Finch, Blue Finch: Measuring Concentration and Diversity in the Humanities, A Response to Wellmon and Piper"
Journal Article – July 2017