OMT WebOrganization and Management Theory Division of the Academy of Management
This year’s OMT Doctoral Consortium, co-organized by Forrest Briscoe (Penn State) and Peer Fiss (USC), saw a large number of applications and an exceptionally strong pool of nominees. For the first time this year, the event was run as an independent OMT Division consortium, and we were able to include 45 diverse doctoral students from around the world. In addition, more than 20 faculty members generously donated their time and expertise to make the consortium a success.
The event started Thursday night with the traditional cocktail hour and dinner at Todd English’s bluezoo restaurant, followed by a full day of activity on Friday that included panels on doing great research, managing your career and having an impact, and preparing for the job market. This year the consortium saw even more time allocated to small-group research roundtables organized using project proposals that participants submitted in advance. These roundtables provided an opportunity for detailed feedback and close dialogue with established scholars and other participants sharing common interests. The program also included a message from AMD Associate Editor Chet Miller about the newly established Academy of Management Discoveries journal.
In mid-afternoon, the Doctoral Consortium joined up with the OMT Junior Faculty Consortium for teaching roundtables, organized again by David Touve (Washington and Lee U.), Chair of the OMT Teaching Committee.
This event was generously sponsored by Emerald and USC’s Marshall School of Business.
Interview by Jochem Kroezen (Rotterdam School of Management) and Shilo Hills (University of Alberta).
The 2013 OMT Division's Best International Paper Award went to Daniel Wäger (Kellogg School of Management/Amsterdam Business School) and Sébastien Mena (Cass Business School) for their paper: “The Diffusion of Contested Practices across Environments: Social Movements’ Boundary-Bridging Role”. Congratulations to the winners! In this interview they reflect on the paper and winning the award.
Could you briefly describe what the paper is about?
DANIEL: The paper is about how transnationally connected social movement activists drive the cross-national diffusion of a corporate practice. We look at how the corporate governance practice 'Say on Pay' (granting a consultative vote to shareholders on a company's top management remuneration policy) has made its way from Anglo-Saxon countries to Switzerland between 2008 and 2012. We show that the pressure of transnationally connected activists was crucial especially for the initial introduction of 'Say on Pay' to Switzerland, whereas later on, local institutional pressures arose that led to the further spread of Say on Pay among Swiss companies. The adoption of 'Say on Pay' was strongly opposed by the top management of the corporate elite in Switzerland. Corporate governance in Switzerland has traditionally been controlled by this elite group, whereas shareholders have been largely marginalized and the state has instead focused on the self-regulatory efforts of corporations. Over the past 15 years, however, three parallel developments have strengthened the role of shareholders in Swiss corporate governance: First, the constitution of Ethos, a central shareholder activist organization whose members are recipients of Swiss pension funds and are in favor of improving Swiss companies' performance regarding environmental, social and corporate governance issues. Second, the development of a transnational shareholder activist infrastructure through platforms such as the Principles for Responsible Investment (PRI), whereby shareholders from different places around the world pool their shares together in order to push for changes regarding companies' environmental, social and corporate governance performance. And third, an explosion of the percentage of Swiss companies' shares that are held by foreign (especially US and UK) investors, who are much more inclined to engage in shareholder activism than traditional Swiss investors. In the largest Swiss companies, foreign investors hold up to 50-60% of the shares. Hence, when Ethos pushed for the adoption of 'Say on Pay' at Swiss companies, the support of allied transnational investors could be relied upon, which led to a tipping of the balance in favor of this transnational coalition of shareholder activists.
The Best International Paper Award celebrates work that deals with themes and settings that are of interest to an international audience. How does your paper appeal to an international audience?
DANIEL: I think that the paper appeals to an international audience in two ways: First, it looks at how a local corporate practice travels across national boundaries. Second, and maybe more interestingly, it points to what social or political embeddedness can mean in the age of globalization. While during the post WWII-period companies were socially and politically embedded in a national community, many researchers have argued that globalization has led to a dis-embedding of companies, which have become ever less dependent on their non-mobile national communities. Our paper shows that social embeddedness does not have to be confined to a national space. Transnationally connected activists can lead to social embeddedness at the transnational level.
SÉBASTIEN: I think that our paper also speaks to several different internationally-focused sub-disciplines and audiences. Like the activists of our paper, I believe the topic of our paper manages to cross boundaries between disciplines. It has obvious implications for international business, as most of the companies in our study have international operations. It also speaks to the importance of international shareholders in corporate governance. And of course, it speaks to diffusion and transnationality of institutional processes and to transnational social movement research.
How did you come up with the idea for the paper?
DANIEL: This paper is part of a research project of Seb and I about shareholder activism and corporate governance. That research project is constituted of two articles, which are part of my dissertation. This paper is the second article of my dissertation. The first dissertation article examines how the role identity of pension funds was translated from the US to Switzerland over the past 30 years. Through this successful translation of the pension fund role identity away from mere holders of shares and towards conceiving of themselves as co-owners of companies, Swiss pension funds moved from being passive elements to becoming active participants in the governance of Swiss companies. We wanted to examine whether this change in the role identity of pension funds also had real consequences for Swiss companies. Hence, in the present paper we show how Swiss pension funds - together with their transnational allies - push for the adoption of a corporate governance practice.
SÉBASTIEN: The genesis of the whole research project stems really from the common interest Daniel and I share in social movement activists and societal change. I remember Daniel looking for a fitting research context for his dissertation and we had discussed several times one of the current issues in our country: the (excessive) remuneration of executives and the apparent prodigious changes brought on this issue by a shareholder activist organization - Ethos.
Do you have any interesting anecdotes about the data collection process for the paper or about other parts of the research process?
DANIEL: Well, the paper is certainly a great example of how the end of your dissertation should NOT look like. So, I had to hand in my PhD-thesis mid-November 2012. By mid-May 2012 we did not have one single data point. The following 6 months were…. a bit of a rush.
SÉBASTIEN: Since we had to get information from annual reports manually, we now know that BlackRock (a US investment firm) basically owns corporate Switzerland. We were quite impressed by the amount of shares of Swiss corporations they own.
What is the most surprising finding of the paper? What are the implications of your findings for practice?
DANIEL: The paper points to the importance of politics and power in the transnational space: when activists manage to connect across borders and put their resources and strengths together, there can be important consequences for the traditional balance of power between corporate elites and their stakeholders in local settings. For the reality of companies this means that it is not enough to monitor the evolution of their proximal institutional environments, but that they have to be prepared to deal with socio-political changes that have their origins in remote places far beyond their sphere of influence. In this sense, the paper is a great example of how globalization has enhanced the complexity that companies are exposed to in the environments they are operating in.
SÉBASTIEN: Again, I think you can look at the paper from a lot of different angles and derive different implications. So, for example, I believe that our paper provides guidance to firms when it comes to dealing with shareholder activists. It also provides quite a lot of implications for successful shareholder activism. The paper also highlights important issues when it comes to policy and corporate governance laws and self-regulation.
Were you surprised by the critical acclaim for the paper? What does this prize mean for you?
DANIEL: The prize is a huge honor. It is a great feeling to get recognition from your peers for your academic work. I really did not expect to win the prize – I was all the more excited when Candy informed us that we had won!
SÉBASTIEN: It is definitely a great honor to be the recipients of this award, especially when it comes from your own community of scholars - OMT. And of course, as with every piece of work, it's never quite 'finished', so it's surprising, and great as well, to be recognized in this way.
2013 Best International Paper Award Sponsor
Chair’s Message -- Christine Beckman, University of California Irvine, introduces this issue of the OMT Division newsletter, highlights the latest OMT news and events, and explains what the OMT officers have been up to recently. Read More...
For a recap of the Academy Meetings in Boston, check out Michael Lounsbury's Program Chair Conference Report, the Doctoral Consortium Report by Eva Boxenbaum, and the OMT Business Meeting presentation. We've launched an OMT Facebook page. Please help us get to 100 likes, and while you are there check out the nearly 100 photos from Boston, plus our photo archive of past OMT Artifacts!
One of the many wonderful OMT traditions is an interview of the distinguished scholar by the winner of the OMT best dissertation award. Please be sure to read the interview with the 2012 Distinguished Scholar Linda Argote by Louis Pondy Dissertation Award Winner Kaisa Snellman. (If you missed her presentation, it is available through Slideshare, along with presentations from some past distinguished scholars and OMT Business Meetings!)
After giving us Adventures in OMTLand, Candy Jones has moved on to be the Program Chair, so please help her by signing up to review for OMT and by sending in terrific papers and symposiums come January. Read more...
David Touve, the Teaching Committee Chair, provides an update that includes new Academy initiatives...
Joe Broschak, Research Committee Chair, announces the Chairs for the 2013 Best Published Paper Award...
Keep an eye out for the formal call for applications for our annual PDW workshops. Peer Fiss and Forrest Briscoe will be organizing the Doctoral Consortium. Martine Haas and Chris Marquis will be organizing the Junior Faculty Consortium. I will be organizing the Dissertation Proposal Workshop.
The OMT Blog is also the place to read great original content. Evelyn Micelotta (Alberta) and Mia Raynard (Alberta) put together an interview with 2012 Best Published Paper Award winner Edward (Ned) Smith and another article on tips for the job market. Diane-Laure Arjaliès (HEC Paris) and Mia Raynard (Alberta) put together a fascinating and in-depth interview with Roger Friedland. And Marco Clemente (HEC Paris) interviewed 2012 Best International Paper Award winners Joris Knoben, Tal Simons and Patrick Vermeulen. The Communications Committee is always looking for more help. If you'd like to get involved, email Joel Gehman, our Communications Committee Chair.
Upcoming OMT-Sponsored Workshops
Henrich Greve and Philip Anderson have organized a workshop on Organization Theory and New Venture Creation, January 5-6, 2013, in Singapore.
Stewart Clegg, Antoine Hermans, Emmanuel Josserand, Danielle Logue, Markus Hollerer, Hokyu Hwang, Jaco Lok and Gavin Schwarz have organized a workshop on Organizing Practices, April 4-5, 2013, in Syndney Australia.
Diane Burton, Lisa Cohen, Michael Lounsbury have announced a workshop on The Structuring of Work within and across Organizations, July 6-7, 2013, in Montreal, Quebec.
John F. Padgett and Walter W. Powell have published a book: The Emergence of Organizations and Markets, Princeton University Press, 2012.
Israel Drori, Shmuel Ellis and Zur Shapira have also published a book: The Evolution of New Industry: A Genealogical Perspective, Stanford University Press, 2013.
Scott Newbert is editing a special issue of the Journal of Social Entrepreneurship.
Thank you to our 2012 AOM sponsors!
Distinguished Scholar Award and Breakfast Sponsors
OMT/MOC Doctoral Consortium Sponsor
Best International Paper Award Sponsor
Best Published Paper Award Sponsor
Best Empirical Paper on Environmental and Social Practices
For sponsorship information, contact Christine Beckman, OMT Division Chair.
Thank you to everyone who made the Boston OMT program fun and intellectually engaging! We had a record number of submissions (695!), many exciting sessions, and ample opportunities to catch up with old and meet new colleagues and friends (Meet OMT, our post-business meeting social, and first ever Monday night after-party!). More than ever, OMT is the place to be!
Linda Argote provided a splendid Distinguished Speaker presentation (click here for photos from the event and a copy of her presentation), providing insights into her intellectual journey as well as where research on organizational learning and knowledge transfer is heading.
At the business meeting, I presented data on our paper submissions (click here for the complete OMT Business Meeting presentation). OMT is one of the most internationally-oriented Academy divisions with around 60% of submissions coming from outside North America. In fact, the highest percentage of submissions this past year came from Europe (43%). This is the first year that European submissions have outpaced those from the United States, although there remains relative balance in European and North American submissions.
The growth of European participation in OMT has been explicitly seeded by our strategic efforts to develop a partnership with EGOS and to sponsor OMT paper development workshops for doctoral students and young scholars in Europe over the past couple of years. The paper development workshops—with HEC and ASQ in Paris, with the Judge Business School, EGOS, Sage Publications and Organization Studies in Cambridge, and with Bocconi and Academy of Management Journal in Milan—have been particularly successful in recruiting new and reaching out to extant international members. Partnering with Insead and ASQ, we will also seek to reach out to Asia members in Singapore in January 2013.
With regard to the content of submissions, Institutional Theory submissions continue to dominate, with research on networks and embeddedness, learning, adaptation and routines, and behavioral theory/decision making providing other theoretical domains receiving substantial numbers of submissions. Topically, corporate governance and strategy, institutional logics and complexity, identity and categorization, and innovation and creativity were most salient. The topic of institutional logics and complexity exhibited the most growth in submissions compared to last year (56 vs. 44), and according to data on keywords chosen by our reviewers, this topic is now the dominant focal point for those interested in institutional theory. With regard to regional variation, the one interesting observation is that European submissions are greater than North American submissions (52% vs. 43%) on the topic of institutional logics and complexity, while it is the reverse (59% vs. 30%) for the topic of identity and categorization. I encourage you to look at the slides for more detail.
OMT continues to be the division where the top scholarly work is presented. For the third year in a row, OMT took top honors with the Carolyn Dexter Award for best international paper presented at the AOM (click here for photos of all the award winners). Read an interview with Ned Smith, winner of the best published paper award. There are also updates on the Doctoral Consortium and Teaching Roundtables.
Thank you for your participation in the OMT program, and please remember to renew your membership, submit your best papers and PDW and symposia ideas, and sign up to review for OMT. It is only with your continued engagement and participation that incoming program chair Candace Jones will be able to design another great program. We look forward to seeing you in Orlando next year!
Mike Lounsbury2012 OMT Division Program Chair
Tags: Conference Report | Mike Lounsbury | Program Chair
On Monday, August 6, the OMT Division held its annual business meeting. Speakers included Matt Kraatz, Christine Beckman, Mike Lounsbury and Candace Jones. The Division's membership statistics were reviewed, details of submissions and acceptances to the annual meeting were discussed, and many awards were announced. For photos of the event, visit the OMT Division Facebook Page.
If you missed the meeting, or simply want a refresher, download the 2012 OMT Business Meeting Presentation on Slideshare.
Tags: OMT Business Meeting | Presentation
In Boston, nearly 100 OMT members of the Academy, including doctoral students, junior faculty, and experienced faculty mentors, gathered for the OMT Teaching Roundtables. At each table, one of 12 faculty mentors managed a discussion around a course in their portfolio, with the set of courses for discussion spanning organization theory, entrepreneurship, leadership, strategy, and more--at both the undergraduate and graduate levels.
These OMT Teaching Roundtables complement the junior faculty and doctoral student consortia, adding an additional version of "T," as in Teaching alongside Theory, to the "T" in OMT.
We continue to add syllabi to the TeachOMT.com website. So please feel free to email David Touve (
) with any course syllabus you would be willing to share. In the near future, we will also add interviews from OMT members willing to share their insights and expertise in the classroom.
David TouveChair, Teaching CommitteeSeptember 15, 2012
Tags: David Touve | Teach OMT
On the morning of August 6, 2012, Linda Argote became the latest recipient of the OMT Division Distinguished Scholar Award. A number of former Distinguished Scholars were on hand, including Dick Scott, Paul Hirsch, Andy Van de Ven and Howard Aldrich. For photos of the event, visit the OMT Division Facebook Page.
After a very warm and heartfelt introduction by PDW Chair Candace Jones, the room was treated to Linda's talk on Learning about Organizational Learning.
Linda is the David M. Kirr and Barbara A. Kirr Professor of Organizational Behavior and Theory and Director, Center of Organizational Learning, Innovation and Performance at Carnegie Mellon University's Tepper School of Business. She earned her Ph.D. from the University of Michigan in 1979 and a B.S. from Tulane University in 1975.
Since 1980, the Organization and Management Theory Division has been presenting the Distinguished Scholar Award to scholars whose contributions have been central to the intellectual development of the field of organization studies.
The 2012 Distinguished Scholar Award and Breakfast was sponsored in part by the University of Alberta School of Business and Oxford University Press.
Tags: Distinguished Scholar Award | Linda Argote | Organizational Learning
This year's OMT / MOC Doctoral Consortium was organized by Eva Boxenbaum (Mines ParisTech), OMT Division Rep-at-Large, Shelley Brickson (Illinois-Chicago), MOC Division Rep-at-Large, Frances Fabian (U. of Memphis), MOC Division Rep-at-Large, and Peer Fiss (U. of Southern California), OMT Division Rep-at-Large.
More than 20 faculty volunteered their time and expertise. And 45 doctoral students from around the world participated after being selected from an exceptionally large pool of nominees. The event started Thursday night with a cocktail hour and dinner at Restaurant Avila in Park Square, Boston.
Friday's agenda kicked off with a keynote on engaged scholarship by Majken Schultz (Copenhagen Business School); She kindly stepped in with two days notice to replace Mary Ann Glynn, who was held back by family illness. The keynote was followed by dissertation roundtables where 15 OMT and MOC scholars gave feedback to groups of three doctoral students. Prior to lunch, we heard from Gerry Davis (U. of Michigan) on the publishing process. After lunch, Renate Meyer (WU Vienna) spoke on the topic of being an organizational researcher in Europe, followed by Colin Fisher (Boston U.), who provided an insider’s guide to the US job market. In mid-afternoon, the Doctoral Consortium joined up with the Junior Faculty Consortium for teaching roundtables, organized by David Touve (Washington and Lee U.), Chair of the OMT Teaching Committee.
Colin Fisher has kindly made his slides and his original 2009 job package available on the 2012 OMT / MOC Doctoral Consortium Google Site.
This event received a helpful sponsorship from Emerald.
Tags: AOM | doctoral consortium
Note: On Monday, August 6, 2012, at the Academy of Management Annual Meeting in Boston, Candace Jones, OMT Division PDW Chair, introduced Professor Linda Argote as the 2012 OMT Distinguished Scholar. Below is the text of her introduction.
by Candace Jones
I have the distinct honor and pleasure of introducing Linda Argote as the OMT Distinguished Scholar. We all know Linda is an amazing and accomplished scholar. A brief look at google scholar will show you citation and publication numbers that many of us can hardly imagine, let alone achieve.
I asked colleagues for insights into what made Linda tick, her influence on them and here is what I learned:
I learned she is married to Dennis Epple. I had no idea!
An important lesson from Linda is not to worry that you will give a party and no one will come; it’s important to have good ideas and it’s important to take the risk of putting them those ideas out there.
Linda has a remarkable ability both to synthesize an area of research and to chart important new directions. She also has the courage to take risks. Committing to produce a work like Organizational Learning: Creating, Retaining and Transferring knowledge requires not only a great deal of talent and hard work but the courage to chart a new path.
Linda has an authentic love for scholarship and ideas. Her work always serves ideas and for the long run. This allows her to avoid traps that distract so many others.
Her work is programmatic; she has sustained interest in a topic: learning, knowledge transfer and group dynamics. Her work is also interdisciplinary. Linda is the modern day embodiment of the Carnegie tradition.
Being a successful Editor-in-Chief of Organization Science similarly requires courage — to assume responsibility, to make key decisions, to undertake new initiatives. She also ran a complex, decentralized organization like a well-oiled machine — an amazing job of coordination.
Linda also apparently lives her research; when she first moved to Carnegie Mellon she bought her first car — a Volkswagen Rabbit with a stick shift. This is noteworthy because Linda had never driven a stick shift so she had a crash course (without any real crashes) in learning by doing.
She has a charming tendency to misquote familiar sayings, as in “that is water over the bridge” and she takes the perspective of the other, including inanimate objects.
Linda grew up hearing her mother’s mantra “Organization is salvation.”
Linda is more than just an amazing scholar. She is a warm and generous person, who is an exemplary role model not only for women but for all scholars.
Linda mentors junior faculty in the full sense of the word: she looks at your papers, she keeps in touch, she looks out for your best interest. “I always trusted that she had my interests in mind.”
She is exemplary for building community; she has a talent for pulling people together.
Linda is influential for young scholars because she is doing research for the right reason — to advance knowledge, and because she is a great mentor. Her approach to scholarship is an encompassing endeavor, and doing it well involves taking care of the people with whom she works.
Tags: Candace Jones | Distinguished Scholar Award | Linda Argote | Organizational Learning
On Monday night at the OMT Business Meeting, Edward "Ned" Smith received the OMT Best Published Paper Award. This is the third time the award has been handed out. Ned's paper -- Identities as Lenses: How Organizational Identity Affects Audiences’ Evaluation of Organizational Performance -- was published last year in Administrative Science Quarterly.
Other finalists for the award were:
Edelman, Lauren B., Linda Krieger, Scott Eliason, Catherine Albiston and Virginia Mellema. 2011. When Organizations Rule: Judicial Deference to Institutionalized Employment Structures. American Journal of Sociology, 117: 888-954.
Fauchart, E. and Gruber, M. 2011. Darwinians, Communitarians and Missionaries: The Role of Founder Identity in Entrepreneurship. Academy of Management Journal, 54: 935-957.
Scherer, A. G. and Palazzo, G. 2011, The New Political Role of Business in a Globalized World: A Review of a New Perspective on CSR and its Implications for the Firm, Governance, and Democracy. Journal of Management Studies, 48: 899–931.
Whiteman, G. & Cooper, W.H. 2011. Ecological Sensemaking. Academy of Management Journal, 54: 889-911.
The winner was determined by a special committee, headed by Bob Hinings. Members of the committee included:
The OMT Best Published Paper Award is sponsored by Sage Publications.
Once again, OMT is the place to be... Below are just a few of this year's must see events:
Meet OMT SocialFriday, Aug 3 2012 6:00PM - 8:00PMat Sheraton Boston Hotel in Constitution Ballroom B
OMT Distinguished Scholar BreakfastMonday, Aug 6 2012 8:00AM - 9:30AMat Sheraton Boston Hotel in Independence West
OMT Business MeetingMonday, Aug 6 2012 6:30PM - 7:30PMat Sheraton Boston Hotel in Independence West
OMT Social HourMonday, Aug 6 2012 7:30PM - 9:00PMat Sheraton Boston Hotel in Back Bay Ballroom D
OMT After PartyMonday, Aug 6 2012 9:00PM - 1:00AMat Back Bay Social Club in the downstairs bar867 Boylston St., http://www.backbaysocialclub.com/A cash bar with fine mixology and a late dinner menu will round out the fun.
Chair’s Message -- Matt Kraatz, University of Illinois, introduces this issue of the OMT Division newsletter, identifies some highlights of the upcoming Boston meeting, and explains what the OMT officers have been up to recently. Read More…
Highlights of the 2012 Academy of Management Program -- According to Mike Lounsbury, University of Alberta, OMT will again be the place to be in Boston – with more 311 papers and 43 symposia presentations, there is something for everyone…
2012 Election Results -- Division Chair Elect Christine Beckman (University of California – Irvine) announces the results of the latest election. Please welcome our incoming OMT Division officers…
Highlights of the 2012 PDW Program -- Candace Jones, Boston College, gives us an overview of the 2012 Academy of Management Preconference Development Workshop program. Read More...
Research Committee Chair Announces 2012 Winners -- Joe Broshak, University of Arizona, announces the winners of the OMT Division’s coveted awards! Please join us at the Business Meeting in Boston for the presentation of plaques, and stick around afterwards to congratulate all the winners at the Social…
Interview with 2011 Distinguished Scholar Joel Baum -- As per our tradition, Chris Yenkey, winner of the Pondy (and Newman!) Dissertation Award, interviewed Joel Baum, our 2011 distinguished scholar. Read the entire interview...
2012 Distinguished Scholar Announced -- We are pleased to announce that Linda Argote has been named the OMT Distinguished Scholar for 2012. Please join us on Monday morning at the Academy meeting in Boston to congratulate her and hear her distinguished talk! Read More…
2012 Joanne Martin Trailblazer Announced -- We are pleased to announce that David Hickson has been named the Martin Trailblazer for 2012. He is only the third winner of the award. We will recognize his achievements at our business meeting on Monday evening in Boston. Read More…
Another Successful Paper Development Workshop -- OMT Division member Santi Furnari, Cass Business School, City University London, writes that the Cambridge Workshop on Power and Institutions was a big success. This event was the OMT Division’s fourth international paper development workshop. Other sponsors included the European Group for Organizational Studies (EGOS), Organization Studies, Sage Publications and Cambridge University’s Judge Business School. Click for photos…
Our next international paper development workshop – entitled Organization Theory and New Venture Creation – will be held January 5-6, 2012 in Singapore. Sponsors include the OMT Division, INSEAD and Administrative Science Quarterly. Click for more details…
If you have an idea for an international paper development workshop, send Royston a proposal!
2013 AOM Africa Conference -- The Academy of Management will hold its first conference outside of North America on January 7-10, 2013, in Johannesburg, South Africa. This exciting event will feature a unique set of activities designed to facilitate conversations about management scholarship and the impact of research in developing nations.
Thank you to our 2012 AOM sponsors!
Best Empirical Paper on Environmental and Social Practices
For sponsorship information, contact Matt Kraatz, OMT Division Chair.
Tags: Newsletter | Spring 2012
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