Faculty Profile

Michael Fratantuono

Associate Professor of International Studies, Business and Management (1988)

Contact Information

fratantu@dickinson.edu

Althouse Hall Room 217
717.245.1075

Bio

Professor Fratantuono is interested in international economics, government-business relations, and U.S. foreign economic policy. He has worked as a project manager in the software development industry. He has also been visiting professor in the Department of National Security and Strategy at the U.S. Army War College.

Education

  • B.A., Brown University, 1974
  • M.A., University of Rhode Island, 1982
  • Ph.D., University of Washington, 1988

2015-2016 Academic Year

Fall 2015

INBM 200 Global Economy
Cross-listed with INST 200-01.

INBM 200 Global Economy
Cross-listed with INST 200-02.

INST 200 Global Economy
Cross-listed with INBM 200-01.

INST 200 Global Economy
Cross-listed with INBM 200-02.

INST 401 Global, Sustain & Security
In the 2010 National Security Strategy of the United States, President Obama articulates the need for whole of society approaches to tackling tough transnational issues. Furthermore, some experts believe that in the decades ahead, global governance will be a characterized by complexity and ambiguity, with governance structures reflecting the influence of states, NGOs, IGOs, for-profit companies, and other agents. In this seminar, we will investigate collaborative approaches to addressing national and transnational security related matters, especially those that are rooted in the economic, environmental, and social dimensions of sustainable development.

Spring 2016

INST 290 Collaboration
Cross-listed with INBM 300-06. Over the past few decades, collaboration among organizations has become an increasingly relevant way to achieve strategic objectives that are beyond the reach of any single entity, and by doing so, to create value. Organizations engaged in collaboration have included for-profit and not-for-profit companies, civil society, governments, militaries, and intergovernmental organizations. In this course, we will draw upon literature from the fields of systems analysis and organizational theory as we explore models of collaborative structures and processes. We will also examine a range of collaborations that have been put in place to create some combination of social, public, economic, sustainable, and security value. Among others, the case studies we will examine will include the Greater Carlisle Project at the local level; the Robert Woods Johson funded Aligning Forces for Quality iniative at the national level; and the US National Guard State Partnership Program at the international level.

INBM 300 Collaboration
Cross-listed with INST 290-04. Over the past few decades, collaboration among organizations has become an increasingly relevant way to achieve strategic objectives that are beyond the reach of any single entity, and by doing so, to create value. Organizations engaged in collaboration have included for-profit and not-for-profit companies, civil society, governments, militaries, and intergovernmental organizations. In this course, we will draw upon literature from the fields of systems analysis and organizational theory as we explore models of collaborative structures and processes. We will also examine a range of collaborations that have been put in place to create some combination of social, public, economic, sustainable, and security value. Among others, the case studies we will examine will include the Greater Carlisle Project at the local level; the Robert Woods Johson funded Aligning Forces for Quality iniative at the national level; and the US National Guard State Partnership Program at the international level.