Rosalind M. Chow

Tepper School of Business

Carnegie Mellon University

4765 Forbes Ave.
Pittsburgh, PA 15213

Tel: 412-268-7392

Fax: 412-268-7345

Email: rchow [at] andrew.cmu.edu

Rosalind Chow is an Associate Professor of Organizational Behavior (with tenure) at the Tepper School of Business at Carnegie Mellon University. She received her Bachelor’s degree in psychology from Columbia University (2002), and her PhD in Organizational Behavior from the Stanford Graduate School of Business (2008).

Rosalind’s research focuses on how individuals understand and experience social inequality, hierarchy, and diversity and inclusion. This research has been published in major scholarly journals such as the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, Academy of Management Discoveries, and Psychological Science. She also has a particular interest in remedying inequities in organizational promotion processes. She uses her expertise to provide content to organizations on effective leadership, particularly as it relates to issues of diversity, equity, and inclusion. She is also proud to be the Faculty Director of the Executive Leadership Academy, the curriculum of which she designed and now implements in collaboration with nationally recognized experts on DEI issues.

Rosalind’s teaching focuses on translating basic knowledge about human interactions into lessons for managers. She currently teaches the introductory organizational behavior course for undergraduates and the core Managing People and Teams course for master’s students. She has previously taught ethical leadership for master’s level students, negotiations for master’s level students, and organizational behavior seminars for doctoral students. When not teaching or working on research, Rosalind enjoys spending time with her family, weightlifting, gardening, and sewing. She is also acutely aware of the irony of studying gender issues and yet having decidedly stereotypical feminine hobbies.