Associate Professor of Management
Dan joined the SBA faculty in 2006.
B.A.: Washington State University 1992
Dan Stewart is an Associate Professor of Management. He received his Ph.D. and M.A. from Stanford University. His research interests are in the fields of organization theory and economic sociology. His journal publications have also been focused on Native American entrepreneurship. Prior to entering academia, Dan was a health services administrator for the U.S. Army, where he managed major healthcare initiatives for the largest community hospital in the Department of Defense. In addition to his academic activities, Dan is a small business owner and serves as a board member for various commercial ventures and Native American organizations. In his spare time, he enjoys playing old-time fiddle music and spending time with his friends and family.
The Organizational Selection of Status Characteristics: Status Evaluations in an Open Source Community
2012. Alison Bianchi, Soong Moon Kang, and Daniel Stewart. ORGANIZATION SCIENCE. Vol. 23: 341-354.
Close Encounters: Lessons from an Indigenous MBA Program
2011. with Molly Pepper. JOURNAL OF MANAGEMENT EDUCATION. Vol 35 No. 1: 66-83.
The Emergence of Status in Online and Informal Organizations
2011. Bilian Ni Sullivan and D. Stewart. In Pierce, J. (Ed), Status, Organization and Management. Cambridge University Press.
The Effects of Geographic Location and Economic Cluster Development on Native American Entrepreneurship
2008. Vincent J. Pascal and D. Stewart. INTL JOURNAL OF ENTREPRENEURSHIP AND INNOVATION. Vol 9 No. 2: 121-131.
The Social Context of Servant-Leadership Assessments
2008. with Richard Martin. INTL JOURNAL OF SERVANT-LEADERSHIP. Vol 4, 321-3453
Native American Business Strategy: A Survey of Northwest U.S. Firms
2007. with Robert G. Schwartz. INTL JOURNAL OF BUSINESS PERFORMANCE MANAGEMENT, Vol 9 No. 3: 259-277.
The Trappings of Status: The Relationship Between Tenure and Status in an Open-Innovation Community
2006. JOURNAL OF RESEARCH IN MARKETING AND ENTREPRENEURSHIP, Vol 7, 28-47.
Social Status in an Open Source Software Community
2005. AMERICAN SOCIOLOGICAL REVIEW, Vol 70 No. 5 OCTOBER, 823-842.