Massachusetts Institute of Technology
James Dana is a professor of economics and strategy at Northeastern University. He is a leading researcher in theoretical industrial organization, competitive strategy, and operations management, and is known for his research on price discrimination, pricing under uncertainty, and revenue management. He teaches classes in game theory, industrial organization, and strategic management. Professor Dana was previously an associate professor in the Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University and an assistant professor at Dartmouth College. Professor Dana holds a BA in economics from Yale University and a PhD in economics from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Internet Penetration and Capacity Utilization in the US Airline Industry (pp. 106-37)
James D. Dana Jr. and Eugene Orlov American Economic Journal: Microeconomics: Vol. 6 No. 4 (November 2014)
“Buyer Groups as a Strategic Commitment,” Games and Economic Behavior, Vol. 74, 2012, pp. 470-485.
“Long-lived Consumers, Intertemporal Bundling and Collusion,” (with Yuk-Fai Fong), Journal of Industrial Economics, December 2011, Vol. LIX, No. 4, pp. 609-629.
“Product Quality, Reputation, and Tacit Collusion,” (with Yuk-Fai Fong), International Economic Review, November 2011, Vol. 52, No. 4, pp. 1059-1076.
“When is Price Discrimination Profitable?” (with Eric Anderson), Management Science, 2009, June, Vol. 55, No. 6, pp. 980-989.