Johanna Mair is academic editor of Stanford Social Innovation Review; professor of management, organization and leadership at the Hertie School of Governance in Berlin; and the Hewlett Foundation scholar at the Stanford Center on Philanthropy and Civil Society. Her research focuses on how entrepreneurial actors create value through novel organizational and institutional arrangements. She is a vice-chair of the Global Agenda Council on Social Innovation at the World Economic Forum (Davos). She has written three books on the subject of social entrepreneurship and multiple award-winning articles on international development, scaling social impact, and corporate strategy.
Eric Nee is managing editor of Stanford Social Innovation Review, and co-host of the Social Innovation Conversations podcast channel. He also serves on the advisory committee of the Committee Encouraging Corporate Philanthropy. Eric has close to 30 years of experience in the publishing industry. Before joining Stanford University, he was a senior writer for Fortune. While there, Eric helped Time Inc. launch eCompany Now (where he was executive editor), which later merged with Business 2.0. Before joining Fortune, Eric launched Forbes’s Silicon Valley bureau, where he was bureau manager. He also served as editor-in-chief of Upside magazine for close to five years. Eric has won numerous awards, including being named one of the most influential technology journalists by Technology Marketing in 1997, 1998, 1999, 2000, and 2001. Eric earned a B.A. in American Studies from the University of California at Santa Cruz, and a M.S.J. from the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University. He lives in Palo Alto, Calif., with his wife Tekla, a senior editor at IEEE Spectrum magazine, and their three children.
Michael Slind is senior editor of Stanford Social Innovation Review. He has extensive experience as a writer, editor, and publishing professional. Michael is co-author, with Boris Groysberg, of Talk, Inc.: How Trusted Leaders Use Conversation to Power Their Organizations (Harvard Business Review Press, 2012). Previously, he worked at Harvard Business School, where he wrote widely used case studies on corporate strategy and entrepreneurial management. Earlier in his career, he served as managing editor and as a senior editor at Fast Company magazine. During his tenure as its managing editor, Fast Company won a National Magazine Award for general excellence. In addition, Michael has acted as an editorial consultant for business author Tom Peters, among others. For Peters, he helped to develop the books Re-imagine! (Dorling-Kindersley, 2003) and The Little Big Things (HarperStudio, 2010). Michael earned a B.A. in history from the University of Kansas and an M.A. in history from Cornell University. He lives in Palo Alto, Calif.
Jenifer Morgan is digital editor of Stanford Social Innovation Review. Jenifer has 15 years of experience in the publishing industry, and has developed both print and online publications. Before coming to Stanford, she was a writer and web consultant for the Redford Center, a social change nonprofit founded by Robert Redford. Previously, she was editorial director of Ideal Bite, an online media company that catered to eco-minded consumers. She was also founding editor of Shojo Beat magazine and managing editor of MacAddict magazine (now MacLife). Jenifer was a WorldTeach volunteer in Poland through Harvard University’s Center for International Development and earned a Private Pilot License from the Sierra Academy of Aeronautics. She has a B.A. in English from the University of California at Santa Barbara, with studies abroad at the University of Leeds, UK.
Regina Starr Ridley is publishing director of the Stanford Social Innovation Review. Prior to joining Stanford, Regina had a 22-year career in for-profit media. As a group president at CMP Media, during the height of the technology boom, she ran a $150 million media division and was profiled as one of the publishing industry’s most promising future CEOs in FOLIO:’s “The Next CEOs, 15 Executives to Bet On.” Regina has an M.A. in International Management from the Thunderbird Graduate School of Business and a B.A. in political science from the University of Connecticut. Regina’s passions outside of work include travel and involvement in her community, global and local. She currently serves as president and board chair for Friends of Timboni Feeder School, a nonprofit she helped found in 2006 to bring water to a small school in eastern Kenya, and is on the board of the Noe Valley farmers market.
Carrie Pogorelc is customer care and online marketing assistant for the Stanford Social Innovation Review. Before joining SSIR, she was a volunteer services assistant at The Tech Museum in San Jose, where she coordinated more than 400 volunteers to help operate the museum daily and launched the successful Summer Volunteer Program in 2008. Carrie earned a B.S. in Marketing, cum laude, from Santa Clara University (SCU), where she was an NCAA Division 1 student-athlete and a volunteer English teacher for Spanish-speaking campus workers. Carrie is an active volunteer for SCU: She is a six-year veteran of the New Student Calling program and a volunteer for Alumni for Others, and is active in other alumni events.
Art Direction and Design, Print Edition
Website Design and Development
Academic Advisory Council
Paola Perez-Aleman, McGill University
Josh Cohen, Stanford University
Alnoor Ebrahim, Harvard University
Marshall Ganz, Harvard University
Chip Heath, Stanford University
Andrew Hoffman, University of Michigan
Dean Karlan, Yale University
Anita McGahan, University of Toronto
Lynn Meskell, Stanford University
Len Ortolano, Stanford University
Francie Ostrower, University of Texas
Anne Claire Pache, ESSEC Business School
Woody Powell, Stanford University
Rob Reich, Stanford University