Faculty Directory

Daniel C. Feiler

Assistant Professor of Business Administration

Email

daniel.feiler@tuck.dartmouth.edu

Phone

603-646-0567

Personal Website

http://faculty.tuck.dartmouth.edu/daniel-feiler/

Degree

PhD, Duke University, 2012; BS, Carnegie Mellon University

Areas of Expertise

Negotiations, Behavioral science, Leadership, Organizational behavior, Managerial decision making, Human resources

Bio

Daniel C. Feiler is an Assistant Professor and Revers Faculty Fellow at the Tuck School of Business.  His research explores managerial decision making at the intersection of organizational behavior, cognitive psychology, and behavioral economics. For example, he has examined why managers often underestimate their employees’ capabilities when learning from experience. He has won paper and presentation awards at the Academy of Management conference, Behavioral Decision Research in Management conference, and Max Planck Institute for Human Development summer conference. Drawing on his expertise in behavioral science, he teaches a popular MBA elective course, Negotiations.

Current Research Topics

  • Biases in social networks
  • Managerial overconfidence
  • Learning employee capability
  • Disclosure of conflicts of interest


Professional Activities

Academic positions

  • Tuck School, 2012–present

Reviewer

  • Organization Science
  • Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes
  • Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin
  • Academy of Management Conference


Working Papers

  • The Capability Asymmetry: Why My Boss Underestimates Me
  • With J. Tong, Bounded Cognition and Representativeness in Forecasting
  • Leader Over-Attribution: Managerial Dismissal for Measurable Bad Luck in Baseball


Awards

  • Best Paper Award, AOM Conference 2013, Conflict Management division
  • Finalist, INFORMS, Decision Analysis Society Student Paper Award, 2011
  • Best Poster Award, Behavioral Decision Research in Management, 2010
  • James B. Duke Fellowship, Duke University 2007–10

Selected Publications