Arie P. Schinnar

Arie P. Schinnar
  • Associate Professor Emeritus of Business Economics and Public Policy

Contact Information

Research Interests: corporate performance, governance, executive pay, human resource management and market competition, managed care in behavioral health, productivity management in government

Overview

Education

PhD, Carnegie Mellon University, 1976; March, State University of New York at Buffalo, 1973; BED, Texas A&M University, 1971

Recent Consulting

Executive compensation, CIGNA, 1999; Corporate governance, McKinsey & Co., 1998; International real estate, Faktor, Frankfurt, 1995; Age discrimination, Provident Life & Casualty Insurance, 1995; Public Management, Office of Mental Health, City of Philadelphia, 1995

Academic Positions Held

Wharton: 1983-present (Director, Gruss Public Management Program, 1997-2002; Academic Director, Petroleum Management Executive Program, joint with Institut Francais du Petrole, Paris, 1989-93; Director, Policy Modeling Workshop, 1983-93). University of Pennsylvania: 1976-present (Co-Director, Center for Mental Health Policy and Services Research, Department of Psychiatry, 1993-1996; Associate Director, Energy Center, Graduate School of Fine Arts, 1987-91; Founding Director, Policy Modeling Workshop, School of Public and Urban Policy, 1981- 83). Previous appointments: Carnegie Mellon University; State University of New York at Buffalo. Visiting appointments: The Johns Hopkins University; Carnegie Mellon University

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Knowledge@Wharton

How Automation Could Make Teams Less Efficient — and Less Cooperative

New Wharton research delves into the little-studied question of how human performance and team dynamics are impacted by automation.

Knowledge @ Wharton - 2018/02/21
Seeing Red: Can a Brand Trademark a Signature Color?

Luxury fashion designer Christian Louboutin is fighting to trademark his signature red shoe soles in the European courts. Will he succeed?

Knowledge @ Wharton - 2018/02/21
How Living Wills Can Work for ‘Too Big To Fail’ Firms

Planning for the possible orderly shut-down of big banks can ensure that shareholders and management "bear the consequences of their decisions" -- not taxpayers, says the outgoing FDIC chair.

Knowledge @ Wharton - 2018/02/21