Joined Stern 2010
Leonard N. Stern School of Business
Kaufman Management Center
44 West Fourth Street, 7-63
New York, NY 10012
Gavin J. Kilduff joined New York University Stern School of Business as an Assistant Professor of Management and Organizations in July 2010. He teaches a course entitled "Management and Organizational Analysis."
Professor Kilduff's research focuses on three related topic areas: rivalry and competition, status dynamics in groups, and negotiations. Specifically, he examines how rivalries develop - among individuals, groups, and organizations - and how they affect competitive behavior and decision-making. Additionally, his work on status dynamics within groups examines how individuals achieve status and influence, as well as the group-level consequences of different kinds of hierarchical organization. Professor Kilduff has published his research in several of the leading management and psychology journals, including the Academy of Management Journal, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, and Journal of Applied Psychology.
Professor Kilduff received a B.S. in Computer Science from Pennsylvania State University and a Ph.D. in Business Administration from the University of California, Berkeley.
B.S., Computer Science
Pennsylvania State University
Ph.D., Business Administration
University of California, Berkeley
Anderson, C., Willer, R., Kilduff, G. J., & Brown, C. E. (2012)
The origins of deference: When do people prefer lower status?
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 102 (5), 1077-1088
Kilduff, G. J., Elfenbein, H. A., & Staw, B. M. (2010)
The psychology of rivalry: A relationally dependent analysis of competition
Academy of Management Journal, 53, 943-969
Anderson, C, & Kilduff, G. J. (2009)
Why do dominant personalities attain influence in face-to-face groups? The competence-signaling effects of trait dominance
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 96, 491-503
Anderson, C., & Kilduff, G. J. (2009)
The pursuit of status in social groups
Current Directions in Psychological Science, 18, 295-298