Leaders can simultaneously balance the needs of employees and the needs of the company, leading to maximum organizational effectiveness.
Job interviewers often have two goals in mind when meeting an applicant and conducting a job interview: Evaluate the candidate’s fit for the company or position, and “sell” the job to the prospective employee. A new study shows how this “selling orientation” negatively impacts interviewers’ judgment, suggesting a separation of the attraction and evaluation processes.
Topic: Decision Making, Judgment
Publication: Harvard Business Review (MAR 2010)
Article: Finding your strategy in the new landscape
Authors: P. Ghemawat
Reviewed By: Liz Brashier
Topic: Goals, Job Performance, Judgment Publication: Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (JAN 2010) Article: Finishing on time: When do predictions influence completion times? Authors: R. Buehler, J. Peetz, and D. Griffin Reviewed By: Benjamin Granger Past research has shown that human beings often underestimate the amount of time necessary for
Topic: Self Efficacy Publication: Journal of Applied Psychology (MAY 2009) Article: Does it pay to be smart, attractive, or confident (or all three)? Relationships among general mental ability, physical attractiveness, core self-evaluations, and income. Authors: T.A. Judge, C. Hurst, L.S. Simon Reviewed by: Larry Martinez Who among us would be surprised
Topic: Decision Making, Judgement Publication: Academy of Management Journal Article: Cognition, capabilities, and incentives: Assessing firm response to the fiber-optic revolution. Blogger: Katie Bachman Well, it’s sometimes good to confirm what we already know (lucky for this article). In this case the learning is that he (or she) who is in charge makes the rules. Looking at CEOs from 71 communications firms, Kaplan makes a link between the interest of
Topic: Decision Making, Judgement Publication: Academy of Management Article: Resolving the commitment versus flexibility tradeoff: The role of resource accumulation lags. Blogger: Katie Bachman Ceteris paribus—all else equal—is the economist’s favorite term. It covers all manner of sins because, as we know in psychology, nothing is ever equal or same or whatever. It is the assumption of no variance and it is the mark of an economics article, which is