Professor of Operations and Supply Chain Management, City, University of London
Professor Sodhi received his Ph.D. in management science from the UCLA Anderson School of Management at the University of California, Los Angeles in 1994. Subsequently, he taught operations management at the University of Michigan, Ross Business School where his research in the trucking industry was funded by the Sloan Foundation. His research interests lie in supply chain management, in particular in supply chain risk and in supply chain sustainability.
Prof. Sodhi also had a visiting position at the Indian School of Business (ISB) where he was Executive Director of the Munjal Global Manufacturing Institute (May 2011-Sep 2013).
Prior to joining Cass Business School in August 2002, Professor Sodhi was Vice President at a software company based in San Jose. Previously, he worked as Director for enterprise e-business strategy at Scient and, prior to that, as Manager in the Supply Chain Practice at Accenture. He has worked with clients in a variety of industries including consumer electronics, commodity and specialty chemicals, petroleum products distribution, hospitality industry procurement, and airlines.
He has published in numerous academic and managerial journals including Manufacturing and Service Operations Management, Operations Research, Production and Operations Management, Journal of Operations Management, Harvard Business Review, Sloan Management Review, Interfaces, and Supply Chain Management Review. He is currently Dep. Editor for Production and Operations Management (POM) and has been Editor of the Annual Edelman Awards issue of Interfaces and Editor-in-Chief of INFORMS Online.
Jun 21, 2020 04:11 am UTC| Economy
While many of the worlds top ten economies appear to be past the peak of the coronavirus pandemic, India and Brazil are still on the way up. This is a tragedy unfolding for both countries. It is also bad news for the world...
Aug 01, 2019 04:35 am UTC| Insights & Views
With Boris Johnson as prime minister, a no-deal Brexit looks more likely. Indeed, Goldman Sachs recently raised the probability of a no-deal Brexit from 15% to 20%. Faced with an uncertain future, it is difficult to make...