Professor Lichtenstein's research interests primarily deal with all aspects of consumer processing and response to price and sales promotions, e.g., how consumers perceive comparative price advertisements, how and when consumers use price as an indicator of quality, factors affecting consumers' level and width of their latitude of price acceptability, what types of consumers are more likely to act on price-oriented sales promotions and psychological processes underlying those decisions, accuracy of consumer price knowledge, attributions consumers make for various price-oriented promotions, bases for consumer internal reference prices, the effect of the range of known prices in a product category on price evaluations, and measurement of individual difference variables in the domain of consumer response to price and sales promotions. He has also done research in the areas on the accuracy of online product ratings, consumer-company identification and resulting consumer behavior outcomes.
BCOR 2201 - Principles of Marketing
Fall 2020 / Fall 2021
Focuses on developing a core marketing toolkit for future business professionals. The tools help identify, reach, motivate, and satisfy customers. The course includes both the strategic perspective and the tactical execution of the 4 Ps-place, price, product, and promotion. Students will learn about the breadth of what marketers do to facilitate exchange between buyers and sellers and about the quantitative analysis that supports those exchanges. Credit not granted for this course and BCOR 2400, BCOR 2001.
BUSM 2010 - Principles of Marketing
Introduces students to marketing concepts used in many types of organizations. Marketing activities are useful throughout business and society, for identifying, reaching, motivating, and satisfying people. The course covers both strategy and tactics. Marketing tactics include the well-known 4 P's framework: place, price, product, and promotion. Degree credit not granted for this course and BUSM 2001.
MKTG 7835 - Marketing Strategy
Spring 2018 / Spring 2020
Examine theories of marketing strategy emanating from economics, sociology, psychology, strategy and organizational sciences, as well as marketing. Levels of analysis for studying marketing strategy research will include the individual, dyadic, group, firm, interorganizational and industry levels. Examines methods for doing marketing strategy research, including experiments, quasi-experiments, surveys, qualitative data and secondary data.