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Sunita Sah

Title

Assistant Professor

Department

MSB Faculty
General profile

Portrait

Phone

+1 202-687-0342

Bio

Sunita Sah is an Assistant Professor of Business Ethics at Georgetown University and a Research Fellow at the Ethics Center of Harvard University.

Dr. Sah's work has been published in top academic journals including the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Psychological Science, Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, Academy of Management Proceedings, Journal of the American Medical Association, American Economic Review and Social Psychological and Personality Science, and has been featured in the numerous media outlets including the Financial Times, Forbes, The Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg BusinessWeek, Boston Globe and National Public Radio.

Dr. Sah has won best paper awards from the Academy of Management, Society of Business Ethics, London Business School, Society of Judgment and Decision-Making and Society of Personality and Social Psychology, and scholar awards from Harvard University, the International Association of Conflict Management and Dispute Resolution Center (Kellogg School of Management), the Medical Research Council (UK), the National Science Foundation (US), and the National Institute of Mental Health (US).

Prior to joining Georgetown faculty, Dr. Sah held academic positions at the Fuqua School of Business at Duke University and the Edmond J. Safra Center for Ethics at Harvard University. Prior to entering academia, Dr. Sah worked as a Medical Doctor for the UK’s National Health Service, before going on to be Senior Consultant and European Marketing Director at IMS Health Consulting, and then Managing Director [CEO] of Organisational Dynamics Ltd.

Education

  • PhD (2010) Carnegie Mellon University, Organizational Behavior
  • MS (2010) Carnegie Mellon University, Organizational Behavior
  • MBA (2005) London Business School,
  • MBChB (MD) (1997) University of Edinburgh, UK, Medicine and Surgery
  • BSc (Hons) (1994) University of Edinburgh, UK, Psychology