At Baylor I teach two PhD courses in entrepreneurship, an undergraduate course in strategic management, and executive MBA courses in Global Strategy and in Entrepreneurship and Innovation. At NHH I teach an PhD seminar in Entrepreneurship and an executive course in Entrepreneurship, Innovation, and Competitive Advantage.

I have also taught PhD courses in the Economics of Institutions and Organizations and Austrian and Evolutionary Economics, MBA and executive MBA courses in Business Economics, MsC courses in Network Economics and Change Management, and undergraduate courses in Managerial Economics, Law and Economics, and Economic Principles.

I have won teaching awards from the University of Georgia and the Copenhagen Business School and have given guest lectures at universities throughout the US and in France, Spain, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, the UK, Czechia, Greece, the Republic of Georgia, Brazil, Colombia, Guatemala, China, South Africa, and New Zealand.

I strive to avoid the nine muses: “There is a settled mediocrity in American college teaching, surpassed here and there by talented and energetic individuals, but seldom disturbed in its languorous self-satisfaction. On most campuses, mediocrity can rightly pride itself on being a whole lot better than the conspicuous dreadfulness of a handful of professors who dedicate themselves variously to the nine muses of bad teaching: Boredom, Mumbling, Disorganization, Confusion, Forgetfulness, Stridency, PowerPoint, Textbook, and Vacuity.” — Peter Wood