Jiao Luo joins the Carlson School in 2012, having received her doctoral training in management and organizational theory at Columbia Business School. Jiao's research focuses on how non-market factors influence firms' market behaviors and outcomes. Her current work examines the impact of national cultural values on firms' decisions to shun or participate morally contested markets, the role of buyer-seller relations in transactions, and the effect of social networks among market players in maintaining market order. She also studies the impact of firm reputation on media coverage during firm negative events. She was awarded Best Paper in the Strategy track at the 2010 Transatlantic Doctoral Student Conference, and her research has been published at Administrative Science Quarterly, and was profiled in media outlets such as Financial Times. Jiao earned her Bachelor’s degree in Economics from Renmin University of China, and joint Master's degree in Public and Economic Policy from London School of Economics and Political Science and Columbia University.
Yue, Lori Qingyuan, Jiao Luo, and Paul Ingram (2013). The failure of private regulation: Elite control and market crises in the Manhattan banking industry, Administrative Science Quarterly, 58 (1), 37-68
Ko Kuwabara, Jiao Luo, Oliver Sheldon (2010), Multiplex exchange relations, in S.R.Thye and Edward Lawler (ed.) Advances in Group Processes, Volume 27, Emerald Group Publishing Limited, pp.239-268
Paul Ingram, Jiao Luo, Joseph P. Eshun (2010), Institutional rivalry and the entrepreneurial strategy of economic development: Business incubator foundings in three states, in Lisa A. Keister (ed.) Institutions and Entrepreneurship (Research in the Sociology of Work, Volume 21), Emerald Group Publishing Limited, pp.127-155