|Academic Profile |
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Assoc Prof Krishna Savani
Division of Strategy, Management and Organisation
College of Business (Nanyang Business School)
Phone: (+65)6790 4628
- PhD Stanford University 2010
- BA (Hons) Stanford University 2005
|Krishna Savani is an Associate Professor of Strategy, Management, and Organisation at Nanyang Business School at Nanyang Technological University. He obtained his BA in Economics and PhD in Psychology from Stanford University, and worked at Columbia Business School and NUS Business School prior to joining NTU.|
|Dr. Savani's research lies at the intersection of cultural psychology, decision making, and organizational behavior, with a special focus on how cross-cultural comparisons can reveal insights into basic psychological processes. He also conducts research in managerial decision making, focusing on how subtle interventions can lead people to make more rational decisions in their personal and professional lives. |
Dr. Savani's research has been published extensively in academic journals and featured in numerous media outlets, including Forbes, Smart Money, Scientific American, Boston Globe, and Huffington Post.
- Achieving “Car-Lite Singapore”: Understanding Motorist Behaviour and Developing Interventions
- Cultural Differences in Meta-norms: Identifying a New Construct and Investigating its Implications
- Culture and Judgement and Decision Making
- Influence of Social Motivations on Cultural Learning, Adjustment, and Integration
- Psychological Consequences Of Exposure To Variability
- Savani, K., & Job, V. (2017). Reverse ego-depletion: Acts of self-control can improve subsequent performance in Indian cultural contexts. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 113(4), 589-607.
- Krishna Savani, Nicole M. Stephens, Hazel Rose Markus. (2017). Choice as an Engine of Analytic Thought. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 146(9), 1234–1246.
- Krishna Savani, Aneeta Rattan, and Carol S. Dweck. (2017). Is Education a Fundamental Right? People’s Lay Theories About Intellectual Potential Drive Their Positions on Education. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 43(9), 1284– 1295.
- Uchida, Y., Savani, K., Hitokoto, H. & Kaino K. (2017). Do you always choose what you like? Subtle social cues increase preference-choice consistency among Japanese but not among Americans.. Frontiers in Psychology, 8(169).
- Basu, S. & Savani, K. (2017). Choosing one at a time? Presenting options simultaneously helps people make more optimal decisions than presenting options sequentially.. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 139, 76-91.