GSB Alumni, Faculty, and Student Get-together in Hong Kong

Tue, March 27, 2018
06:30PM - 08:00PM


Basement, No.38-44 D'Aguilar Street, Lan Kwai Fong, Central, Hong Kong
Map address

Registration Period:

Price: Free to attend, but advance registration is requested

GSB Alumni Relations

Please join a group of 60 current Stanford GSB MBA students who will be traveling to Hong Kong for their Global Study Trips with Professor David Broockman (Assistant Professor of Political Economy) and Professor Dan Iancu (Associate Professor of Operations, Information and Technology). GSB Alumni and Admits are invited to join the event and connect with other members of the community.

Please register no later than Thursday, March 22.


There is no cost for admits to attend, but registration is required. To register for this event admits must email

About Professor David Broockman

David Broockman's research considers how voters and politicians decide, generally using field experiments and other approaches that allow for rigorous causal inferences to be drawn. His published work has appeared in the American Journal of Political Science, Political Analysis, Political Behavior, and other outlets. His published academic work spans the topics of public opinion, voter behavior, and research methodology. During his career in the private sector, David designed and implemented field experiments at the AFL-CIO, the Analyst Institute, Google, and CREDO Action. He joined the GSB as an Assistant Professor in July 2015.

About Professor Dan Iancu

Dan Iancu is an Associate Professor of Operations, Information and Technology at the Stanford Graduate School of Business. A native of Romania, Professor Iancu holds a BS degree in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science from Yale University (2004), an SM in Engineering Sciences from Harvard University (2006), and a PhD in Operations Research from the Sloan School of Management at MIT (2010). He was the recipient of several best paper awards (INFORMS JFIG 2013, INFORMS Optimization Society 2009), and of teaching prizes at Harvard and MIT Sloan. Prior to joining Stanford, he spent one year as a Goldstine Fellow in the Risk Analytics Group at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center.