Tom Yan began the program in 2015. His research interests include power, leadership and personality.
Management & Organization
Tianyu He began the program in Fall 2015. Her research interests includes antecedents and consequences of individual interactions in the workplace and how status, power, and culture shape workplace interactions and how these interactions influence individual decision-making, performance and group/team/organization dynamics. She is especially interested in irrational decision-making.
Insiya Hussain began the program in Fall 2014. Her research focuses on the issues individuals face when they seek to exercise personal agency and engage in self-expression at work. To that end, she explores themes such as employee voice, identity, and work meaningfulness. Prior to joining the Ph.D. program, Insiya worked for several years, including stints as an investment banking Research Analyst at J.P. Morgan in New York and a project manager in the technology industry.
Shuye Lu began the program in Fall 2014. His research includes leadership and teams, creativity, and social network.
Katy Connealy began the program in Fall 2014. Her research interests include gender, voice, discrimination and stereotyping.
Alex Ning Li began the program in Fall 2012. His research interests include teams, leadership, voice, and multilevel phenomena in organizations. Alex's work has been published in Journal of Applied Psychology and Journal of Organizational Behavior.
Michael began the program in Fall 2011. His research interests include employee proactivity, creativity, and voice as well as affect climate, affect processes, and emotional intelligence abilities. Michael's research has been published in Journal of Applied Psychology.
Heejung Byun began the program in Fall 2012. Heejung's research interest grounds on sociological approach to study inter-organizational networks. For example, in a recent working paper, he looked at the pattern of transactions in inter-organizational network and how it may be influenced by a social movement. His research interest extends to strategic management, particularly, industry evolution. Currently, he is working with Professor Rajshree Agarwal on a project that applies relational perspectives in industry evolution.
In a much-discussed piece in The New York Times, which drew on interviews with more than 100 people, Amazon comes off as a rough place to work. Emails from bosses arrive after midnight, followed by texts demanding answers. Employees are encouraged "to rip into colleagues' ideas with feedback that can be blunt to the point of painful." Smith School professors Debra L. Shapiro and Subrahmaniam Tangirala weigh in on some of the issues raised. Read more...
Google set the business world abuzz Monday by announcing a reorganization: Google's founders will now head a new entity called Alphabet, a holding company whose holdings include — Google. Does this "relegate" Internet search to "subsidiary status" at the company, as one report put it? Not really, except in the most literal and technical sense. "What they did is absolutely and totally logical," says Smith School professor Anil K. Gupta. Read more...