Laurina Zhang is an Assistant Professor in Strategy & Innovation at Boston University’s Questrom School of Business. She is interested in the organizational and policy levers that affect innovation and inequality. Her work has examined how technology and information can affect innovative, entrepreneurial, and creative outcomes through democratization of access and participation for disadvantaged subgroups. Her research has been published in journals such as Management Science and the Strategic Management Journal. Her research has received numerous awards, including the Best Dissertation Award at Academy of Management, the Kauffman Junior Faculty Fellowship, and financial support from the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER)’s Innovation Policy and the Economics of Digitization working groups. Her work has been featured in various media outlets, such as Forbes, PCMag, Billboard, Boing Boing, and The Conversation. She has received multiple teaching recognitions, such as Elective Professor of the Year award for her course in Corporate Strategy and Student Recognition of Excellence in Teaching: Class of 1934 award, which is awarded to 40 faculty across Georgia Tech. Prior to joining BU, she served on the faculty at Georgia Institute of Technology’s Scheller College of Business and Western University’s Ivey Business School. Laurina holds her Ph.D. from the Rotman School of Management, University of Toronto. Prior to her PhD, Laurina worked at the Bank of Canada.

Investors will soon be able to trade water as other commodities over fears of a future scarcity of the resource. What is futures trading, and how does it differ from other forms of investing? What does the ability to trade water mean for the futures

Key 2021 trends and takeaways from interviews with 31 Boston venture capitalists, industry professionals, and experts.

Facebook’s decision to suspend President Trump’s account is a rare example of social media platforms combatting misinformation. In the latest Insights@Questrom Expert Take video, Marshall Van Alstyne explains why it’s often difficult to police fake news.

Forbes recently posted an article featuring insights from Professor of Management & Organizations Fred Foulkes. Fred provided expertise on the necessity of preparing CEO succession plans.