2016 Mis 535 __LINK__
Editor in Chief, Interfaces, 2017-present.
Associate Editor, Computers and Operations Research, 2017-present.
Associate Editor, INFORMS Transactions on Education, 2015-present.
Editor, Surveys in Operations Research and Management Science, 2013-2016.
Editor, Management Insights, Management Science, 2010-2016.
2016 Mis 535
Gorman, M. F. (2016). A "Metasurvey" Analysis in Operations Research and Management Science: A Survey of Literature Reviews. Surveys in Operations Research and Management Science, 21(1), 18-28.
Gorman, M. F. (2016). Multiple Period Repair Kit Problem with Capacity Considerations. Journal of Transportation Technologies, 6(5), 457-468.
Gorman, M. F. (2016). Editorial: The 11th Rothkopf Rankings: 28 Years of Tracking Applied Research in Academia. Interfaces, 46(3), 264-276.Gorman, M. F. (2016). From Magnum Opus to Mea Culpa: A Cautionary Tale of Lessons Learned from a Failed Decision Support System. Interfaces, 46(2), 183-195.Gorman, M. F., Ball, T. (2015). ChemStation Embarks on a New Approach to Delivery Scheduling. Interfaces, 45(6), 567-571.Gorman, M. F. (2014). Introduction to the Interfaces Special Issue on Operations Research in Freight Transportation and Logistics. Interfaces, 44(6), 533-534.Gorman, M. F., Klimburg, R. (2014). Benchmarking Academic Programs in Business Analytics. Interfaces, 44(3), 329-341.
Gorman, M. F., et. al. (2014). State of the Practice: A Review of the Application of OR/MIS in Freight Transportation. Interfaces, 44(6), 535-554.
Camm, J. D., Cochran, J., Gorman, M. F. (2014) Use of Interfaces in Academia. Interfaces, 45(2), 187-195.
Gorman, M. F. (2013). Integrating Strategic and Tactical Rolling Stock Models with Cyclical Demand. Journal of Transportation Technologies, 3(2), 162-173.
Gorman, M. F., Wynn, D., Salisbury, W. D. (2013). Searching for Herbert Simon: Extending the Reach and Impact of Business Intelligence Research through Analytics. International Journal of Business Intelligence Research, 4(1), 1-12.
Stoeslein, M., Kanet, J., Gorman, M. F., Minner, S. (2013). Time-Phased Safety Stocks Planning and its Financial Impacts: Empirical Evidence Based on European Econometric Data. International Journal of Production Economics, 149, 47-55.
Gorman, M. F. (2012). Analytics, Pedagogy and the Pass the Pigs Game. INFORMS Transactions on Education, 13(1), 57-64.
Gorman, M. F., Kanet, J. J. (2011). Toward a Better Understanding of the Bullwhip Effect. Production and Inventory Management, 47(1), 33-42.
Gorman, M. F., Crook, K., Sellers, D. (2011). North American Freight Rail Industry Real-Time Optimized Equipment Distribution Systems: State of the Practice. Transportation Research, Part C, 19, 103-114.
Gorman, M. F., Sellers, D., Acharya, D. (2010). CSX Railway Cashes in on Optimization of Empty Equipment Distribution. Interfaces, 40(1), 5-16. 2009 Edelman Award Finalist.
Gorman, M. F. (2010). Hub Group Implements a Suite of OR Tools to Improve Operations. Interfaces, 40(5), 368-384. 2009 Wagner Award Finalist.
Gorman, M. F. (2010). The University of Dayton Operations Management Capstone Course: Undergraduate Student Field Consulting Applies Theory to Practice. Interfaces, 40(6), 432-443.
Gorman, M. F. (2009). Statistical Estimation of Line Congestion Delay in U.S. Freight Rail. Transportation Research, Part E, 45, 446-456.
Gorman, M. F., Hoff, J., Kinion, R. (2009). Tales from the Front: Lean Case Studies Indicate that You Can Have too Much of a Good Thing. Interfaces, 39(6), 540-548.
Gorman, M. F. (2008). Effective Integration of Technology into Business Statistics. INFORMS Transactions of Education, 9(1), 10-19.
Gorman, M. F. (2008). Evaluating the Public Investment Mix in U.S. Freight Transportation Infrastructure. Transportation Research, Part A, 42(1), 1-14.
Ahire, S. A., Gorman, M. F., Dwiggens, D., Mudrey, O. (2007). Operations Research Helps Reshape Operations Strategy at Standard Register Company. Interfaces, 37(6), 553-565.
Gorman, M. F., Ahire, S. (2006). A Major Appliance Manufacturer Rethinks its Inventory Policies for Service Vehicles. Interfaces, 36(5), 407-419. 2005 Wagner Award Finalist.
Gorman, M. F., Kanet, J. J. (2005). Evaluating Operations Management-Related Journals via the Author Affiliation Index. Manufacturing and Service Operations Management, 7(1), 3-19.
Brannon, J. I., Gorman, M. F. (2002). The Effects of Information Costs on Search and Convergence in Experimental Markets. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 47(4), 375-390.
Gorman, M. F. (2001). Intermodal Pricing Model Creates a Network Pricing Perspective at BNSF. Interfaces, 31(4), 37-49.
Gorman, M. F., Brannon, J. I. (2000). Seasonality and the Production-Smoothing Model. International Journal of Production Economics, 65(2), 173-178.
Gorman, M. F. (1998). An Application of Genetic and Tabu Searches to the Freight Railroad Operating Plan Problem. Annals of Operations Research, 78, 51-69.
Gorman, M. F. (1998). Santa Fe Railway Uses Operating Plan Model to Improve its Service Design. Interfaces, 28(4), 1-12.
McAnany SJ, Patterson DC, Overley S, Alicea D, Guzman JZ, Qureshi S. The effect of obesity on the improvement in health state outcome following minimally invasive transforaminal lumbar interbody fusion. Global Spine J. 2016 dec;6(8):744-748.
The MS/MIS program's objective is intended to provide needed education and career development foundations. The program's focus is centered on processes that include analytics and ethics, enterprise architecture and IT Infrastructure, Information and data management, business foundations, and project management, which are integrated throughout individual courses. The curriculum is designed to obtain real-world master's level of technical skills and communication. The MS/MIS degree follows the MSIS 2016 curriculum guidelines: Global Competency Model for Graduate Degree Programs in Information Systems,
Aligning text in columns and rows in Word 2016 is a matter of choosing how you want the text to line up vertically and how you want it to line up horizontally. Follow these steps to align text in a table:
The 2016 comes with a myriad of great features like smartphone integration and a backup camera, as well as many safety features from blind spot monitoring to lane keep assist. However, it misses out on many of the more modern upgrades that BMWs have made, such as the availability of a WiFi hotspot, wireless charging, massaging seats, and more.
The Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP) at the U.S. Department of Labor enforces E.O. 11246 and has issued regulations implementing the pay transparency provisions of E.O. 13665, which became effective on January 11, 2016. Though their protection is broad, the regulations contain two specific contractor defenses to a claim of pay transparency discrimination. A contractor may show that it disciplined the employee for violating a uniformly applied rule, policy, practice, or agreement that does not prohibit or tend to prohibit applicants or employees from discussing or disclosing compensation. A contractor may also show that it disciplined an employee because the employee (a) had access to the compensation information of other employees or applicants as part of his or her essential job duties, and (b) disclosed such information to individuals who did not otherwise have access to it, unless the employee was discussing his or her own compensation, or unless the disclosure occurred in certain specified circumstances.
 Beginning in fiscal year (FY) 2009, charges of retaliation surpassed race discrimination as the most frequently alleged basis of discrimination. In FY 2015, retaliation claims were included in 44.5% of all charges received by the EEOC, and 35.7% of the Title VII charges received. See Charge Statistics, FY 1997 Through FY 2015, Equal Emp't Opportunity Comm'n, (last visited Aug. 18, 2016).
 In the federal sector, retaliation has been the most frequently alleged basis since 2008, and between fiscal years 2009 and 2015, retaliation findings comprised between 42% and 53% of all findings of EEO violations. See Equal Employment Opportunity Data Posted Pursuant to the No Fear Act, Equal Emp't Opportunity Comm'n, -fear/equal-employment-opportunity-data-posted-pursuant-no-fear-act-0 (last visited Aug. 18, 2016).
 See, e.g., Clover v. Total Sys. Servs., Inc., 176 F.3d 1346, 1352 (11th Cir. 1999) (holding that when applying the reasonable belief standard to a witness, "the relevant conduct . . . is only the conduct that person opposed, which cannot be more than what she was aware of"). Because witnesses typically may have observed only part rather than all of the events at issue in a case, the Commission has argued that the reasonable belief standard need not be applied to third-party witness testimony. See Brief of EEOC as Appellant, EEOC v. Rite Way Serv., Inc., 819 F.3d 235 (5th Cir. 2016) (No. 15-60380), -v-rite-way-service-inc.
 Baldwin v. Dep't of Transp., EEOC Appeal No. 0120133080, 2015 WL 4397641, at *10 (EEOC July 15, 2015), ; see also Brief of EEOC as Amicus Curiae, Evans v. Ga. Reg'l Hosp., No. 15-15234 (11th Cir. filed Jan. 11, 2016), -v-georgia-regional-hospital. A number of courts have since agreed with the EEOC's position that Title VII's prohibition on sex discrimination encompasses a prohibition on sexual orientation discrimination. See e.g., Isaacs v. Felder Servs., 2015 WL 6560655, at *3 (M.D. Ala. Oct. 29, 2015); Videckis v. Pepperdine Univ., 2015 WL 8916764, at *8 (C.D. Cal. Dec. 15, 2015) (Title IX case); cf. Roberts v. UPS, 115 F. Supp. 344, 363-68 (E.D.N.Y. 2015) (construing state law); but see Hively v. Ivy Tech Cmty. Coll., No. 15-1720, 2016 WL 4039703, at *6-14 (7th Cir. July 28, 2016). Yet protection against retaliation for opposing sexual orientation discrimination is not limited to those jurisdictions that have agreed with the EEOC. An individual is protected from retaliation for opposing practices that discriminate based on sexual orientation even if a court has not adopted the EEOC's position on sexual orientation discrimination. See, e.g., Birkholz v. City of New York, No. 10-CV-4719 (NGG)(SMG), 2012 WL 580522, at *7-8 (E.D.N.Y. Feb. 22, 2012) ("If opposition to sexual-orientation-based discrimination was not protected activity, employees subjected to gender stereotyping would have to base their decision to oppose or not oppose unlawful conduct on a brittle legal distinction [between sexual orientation and sex discrimination], a situation that might produce a chilling effect on gender stereotyping claims."). Similarly, if an employee requested that an employer provide her with light duty due to her pregnancy, as provided to other employees for other reasons, the request would constitute protected activity based on a reasonable good faith belief, even if the legal application of the rules is new or the facts of her employer's workplace may not be fully known to her. See generally EEOC, Enforcement Guidance: Pregnancy Discrimination and Related Issues (2015), -guidance-pregnancy-discrimination-and-related-issues. 041b061a72