Profile

Andrew M. Davis

Andrew M. Davis

Suk Y. Cha ’84 MBA Sesquicentennial Faculty Fellow
Assistant Professor of Operations, Technology and Information Management

Email: amd365@cornell.edu
401J Sage Hall
Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management
Cornell University
Ithaca, NY 14853-6201
Phone: 607-255-7469

Professor Davis’s research focuses on decision making in supply chains. Specifically, he conducts controlled laboratory experiments with human participants to investigate how behavioral factors impact decisions relating to supply chain contracting and procurement. His research has been published in Management Science, Manufacturing & Service Operations Management, and Production and Operations Management. He serves on the editorial board of Production & Operations Management and is the President-Elect of the INFORMS Behavioral Operations Society. Some of the awards that Professor Davis has received include the Best Reviewer Award from the Behavioral College of Production and Operations Management, first runner-up in the Best Working Paper Award from the INFORMS Behavioral Operations Society, and the Clifford H. Whitcomb Faculty Fellowship from the Johnson School at Cornell University. Prior to joining Johnson in 2011, Professor Davis worked for C&S Wholesale Grocers, a $19 billion grocery distributor, in various supply chain roles. He earned a BA in economics from Colgate University, an MBA from the Pennsylvania State University, and a PhD in supply chain management also from the Pennsylvania State University.

Curriculum Vitae (CV)

Click here to view the curriculum vitae (PDF document).

Published Papers

Working Papers

  • Davis, Andrew M.; Su, Xuanming.  "An Experimental Analysis of an Inventory Game with Uninformed Players"

  • Davis, Andrew M.; Hyndman, K..  "Bargaining and the Allocation of Risk in Supply Chains: An Experimental Study"

  • Davis, Andrew M.; Leider, Stephen G..  "Contracts and Capacity Investment in Supply Chains"

  • Davis, Andrew M.; Gaur, Vishal; Kim, Dayoung.  "Social Influence and Quality Competition: An Experimental Study"