25 Maryland Smith Professors Named Among Top 2% Worldwide
A study of the world’s top researchers identifies 25 from the University of Maryland’s Robert H. Smith School of Business in the top 2% of the most-cited scholars and scientists worldwide.
The Unintended Consequences of Asking for Employee Input
Feeling comfortable enough to speak up and share your ideas and opinions at work is usually a good thing – that’s the environment most organizations should want to encourage. But some managers who solicit input might not give employees who do so enough credit, finds new research from Maryland Smith’s Subra Tangirala.
The Way Forward
From the earliest weeks of the pandemic, Maryland Smith’s Nicole Coomber was noticing a worrying trend. Upwardly mobile professionals across her social media networks were opting to step back from their careers, overwhelmed by the new demands of their work lives and home lives.
Traveling Virtually, As Global Consulting Fellows
Students in the Robert H. Smith School of Business's Global Consulting Fellows program "traveled" virtually to Italy recently to connect with their corporate clients – Garmont, a recreational footwear company; D.B. Group, a freight forwarding company, and Fantic Motor, a motorcycle, e-bike and e-scooter company.
How To Keep Teams From Crumbling in Times of Disruption
When a team experiences any big disruption, having an environment where people feel welcome to speak up can help everyone to process shocks and to recover, finds new research.
Want To Change Behaviors At Your Organization? Use Peer Pressure.
When organizations want to make lasting changes, they should use peer pressure, finds new research.
Here’s What Happens When New Employees Speak Up.
New employees bring fresh perspectives but whether they speak up with ideas and feedback often depends on the manager they are paired with, finds new research.
Have Something To Say? Your Boss Wants You to Do it in Private.
Managers want employees to share thoughts and concerns in one-on-one settings – not public meetings – because they want to save face, finds new research.
How To Get Women To Speak Up More At Work
New research finds don't women speak up as much as men in organizations, but they can gain confidence to do so if they see women leaders speak up first.