Experts

Steven S. Wildman

Steven S. Wildman
Name
Steven S. Wildman
Title/Location
Director, Lansing
Phone
(312) 533-4602

Steven S. Wildman is the James H. Quello Professor of Telecommunication Studies and Director of the James H. and Mary B. Quello Center for Telecommunication Management & Law at Michigan State University. Prior to joining Michigan State in Fall 1999, Dr. Wildman was Associate Professor of Communication Studies and Director of the Program in Telecommunications Science, Management & Policy at Northwestern University. Earlier positions include Senior Economist with Economists Incorporated and Assistant Professor of Economics at UCLA. Dr. Wildman holds a PhD in economics from Stanford University and a BA in economics from Wabash College. He is well-known for his research and publications on economics and policy for communication industries, including the broadcasting, cable television, and recording industries. In addition to numerous articles and book chapters, Dr. Wildman is an author or editor for the following books: International Trade in Films and Television Programs (Ballinger, 1988); Electronic Services Networks: A Business and Public Policy Challenge, (Praeger, 1991); Video Economics (Harvard University Press, 1992); Making Universal Service Policy: Enhancing the Process Through Multidisciplinary Evaluation (Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1999); and Rethinking Rights and Regulations: Institutional Responses to New Communications Technologies (MIT Press, 2003).Steven S. Wildman is the James H. Quello Professor of Telecommunication Studies and Director of the James H. and Mary B. Quello Center for Telecommunication Management & Law at Michigan State University. Prior to joining Michigan State in Fall 1999, Dr. Wildman was Associate Professor of Communication Studies and Director of the Program in Telecommunications Science, Management & Policy at Northwestern University. Earlier positions include Senior Economist with Economists Incorporated and Assistant Professor of Economics at UCLA. Dr. Wildman holds a PhD in economics from Stanford University and a BA in economics from Wabash College. He is well-known for his research and publications on economics and policy for communication industries, including the broadcasting, cable television, and recording industries. In addition to numerous articles and book chapters, Dr. Wildman is an author or editor for the following books: International Trade in Films and Television Programs (Ballinger, 1988); Electronic Services Networks: A Business and Public Policy Challenge, (Praeger, 1991); Video Economics (Harvard University Press, 1992); Making Universal Service Policy: Enhancing the Process Through Multidisciplinary Evaluation (Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1999); and Rethinking Rights and Regulations: Institutional Responses to New Communications Technologies (MIT Press, 2003).Steven S. Wildman is the James H. Quello Professor of Telecommunication Studies and Director of the James H. and Mary B. Quello Center for Telecommunication Management & Law at Michigan State University. Prior to joining Michigan State in Fall 1999, Dr. Wildman was Associate Professor of Communication Studies and Director of the Program in Telecommunications Science, Management & Policy at Northwestern University. Earlier positions include Senior Economist with Economists Incorporated and Assistant Professor of Economics at UCLA. Dr. Wildman holds a PhD in economics from Stanford University and a BA in economics from Wabash College. He is well-known for his research and publications on economics and policy for communication industries, including the broadcasting, cable television, and recording industries. In addition to numerous articles and book chapters, Dr. Wildman is an author or editor for the following books: International Trade in Films and Television Programs (Ballinger, 1988); Electronic Services Networks: A Business and Public Policy Challenge, (Praeger, 1991); Video Economics (Harvard University Press, 1992); Making Universal Service Policy: Enhancing the Process Through Multidisciplinary Evaluation (Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1999); and Rethinking Rights and Regulations: Institutional Responses to New Communications Technologies (MIT Press, 2003).