Apr. 15, 2019—Cultural norms can affect how we respond to mistreatment at work, but it is possible to shift that perspective to make it easier to call out wrongdoers who are closely related.
May. 9, 2016—Workers who heavily tied their personal identity to their job felt the strongest sense of shame when their company was caught doing something bad, according to new research.
Jan. 26, 2015—Keeping middle managers happy with their supervisors is the key to retaining the lower-level workers they manage and avoiding expensive turnover costs, according to a Vanderbilt University study.
Sep. 23, 2010—New research by Vanderbilt Owen Graduate School of Management professor Ray Friedman found that employees who personally identified with their company felt the most shame for the wrongful acts. These employees wanted to hide from the bad act and disassociate themselves from the organization, which means they were most likely to quit.
“The Obama Effect”: Test-taking performance gap virtually eliminated during key moments of Obama’s presidential run
Jan. 1, 2009—Watch video of an interview with by Vanderbilt Owen Graduate School of Management professor Ray Friedman. Read the news release. Contact: Amy Wolf (615) 322-NEWS email@example.com