Matthew Slaughter

The Paul Danos Dean of the Tuck School; The Earl C. Daum 1924 Professor of International Business


Matthew J. Slaughter is the Paul Danos Dean of the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth, where in addition he is the Earl C. Daum 1924 Professor of International Business. He is also a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, a life member of the Council on Foreign Relations, a Research Associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research; a member of the academic advisory board of the International Tax Policy Forum; and an academic advisor to the McKinsey Global Institute. Read more.

Creating Leaders Who Inspire

Dean Matthew Slaughter describes how Tuck gives students the critical skills needed to thrive in diverse, global environments.


America's Moment: Creating Opportunity in the Connected Age  //

America's Moment book coverMatthew Slaughter and co-authors describe how technology and a networked world can create opportunity for everyone. Learn more.

The Political, Economic, and Human Impact of the Government Shutdown in N.H.  //

The New Yorker LogoJanuary 10, 2019 As a guest on “The Exchange,” Dean Matthew J. Slaughter, discusses the impact of the government shutdown on the Granite State, the U.S. private sector, and the general public. “One of the costs that we all need to keep in mind about the shutdown is the morale of dedicated employees,” says Slaughter, noting that the shutdown makes it much harder for the federal government to attract and to retain talented individuals. Slaughter also mentions that another cost of the shutdown is that salient issues around U.S. immigration policy—dreamers in the DACA program, H-2B visas, and high skilled immigration—are not being addressed. “Those issues haven’t magically gone away.” Listen on NHPR.

January 2019: The New Year’s Upside of Falling Life Expectancy   //

For the third consecutive year, life expectancy in the U.S. has fallen. Read the report, subscribe, or see past editions

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Slaughter & Rees Report


  • Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Ph.D. in Economics, 1994
  • University of Notre Dame, B.A. in Economics, summa cum laude, 1990