Our International Research Fellows
HUMLOG International Research Fellows
Sarah is a Senior Lecturer in Supply Chain Management at Liverpool John Moores University, UK. She received her doctorate in Humanitarian Logistics from Heriot-Watt University, Edinburgh, UK. Her research interests include complexity and collaboration in humanitarian logistics, remote rural areas, entrepreneurship and development, and food supply chains. She is currently working on a project on last-mile delivery in conflict zones.
Joseph Sarkis is a Professor of Management in the Foisie Business School within the Worcester Polytechnic Institute (WPI). His research and teaching includes sustainability, supply chain and operations management, and technology management. He has over 400 publications in a wide variety of outlets. He has been internationally recognized as a highly cited researcher by the Web-of-Science for the past four years. He serves as an editor, associate editor, or editorial member in some of the world’s leading management and environmental journals. Joseph is the Co-Editor of the Springer-Nature Book Series on Greening of Industry Networks. His most recent edited book is titled “Handbook on the Sustainable Supply Chain,” published by Edward Elgar Publishing. In recent years he has served as a visiting scholar at a number of universities throughout the world including universities in China, Egypt, Hungary, France, Italy, Spain, and the United Kingdom. He has a Ph.D. from the University of Buffalo; and has been an Industrial Ecology Fellow. Currently he is a program and working group leader in the Green of Industry Network (GIN), as well as the Future Earth Circular Economy Working Group.
Paul Larson is a CN Professor of Supply Chain Management, University of Manitoba and Distinguished Senior Fellow/Professor in Supply Chain Management and Social Responsibility, Hanken. His research interests are supply chain sustainability, sustainable transportation, supplier diversity, consumer logistics, cultural dimensions in sustainability, and, of course, humanitarian logistics.