Professor Levine’s teaching reflects his research interests, covering areas such as Business Strategy, International Business and Organizational Theory. He has taught undergraduate and graduate classes in the US, Europe and Asia.

Having lived or worked in seven countries, Professor Levine delivers insights from a deeply multinational perspective, all in a hands-on, interactive learning approach that won student acclaim. He stresses not only real life applications, but also life-long thinking skills, such as critical thinking and theory testing. “Students cannot give enough praise to Levine” wrote The Wharton Journal about his management class in 1999.

“In my research, I create new knowledge, studying how interaction between people affects organizations, markets and society. In my teaching, I spread knowledge, so that together we can better organizations, markets and societies”.

More than six months after taking Levine’s course, a student wrote, “having undertaken several courses conducted by different faculty members, I have to mention that your class has been the most mentally stimulating one thus far. The rest of the university would certainly do well to adopt your teaching methodology and technique. This would certainly aid students in pursuing in more enlightening and invigorating form of education.”

Prof. Levine has been induced to the Dean’s List for Teaching Excellence twice. With students praising intellectual challenges it introduces, Levine’s BGS is rated better than 95% of all school core classes and at the top 1% among all university core classes for its content.


“Few professors manage, like Prof. Levine, to ask the right questions and listen to his students. This perfectly enables him to adapt his teaching to the strengths and weaknesses of the students and fill the gap between existing knowledge and intended learning.
Prof. Levine’s international orientation is not principally acquired by reading books, which we could also do by ourselves. His multinational living, teaching and researching experience leads to lively and enriching dialogues about cultural values and perceptions.”

Benjamin Bösch, University of St. Gallen, Switzerland

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