The Department of Management seeks doctoral candidates with a passion for understanding how individual, group, organizational, and inter-organizational phenomena affect the management of complex organizations, as well as the intricacies of individual, corporate, and social entrepreneurship. Our doctoral students develop a strong knowledge base in a variety of topics in management, including Organization Behavior and, Strategic Management and Entrepreneurship. The overarching goal is to prepare our doctoral students for successful scholarly careers in academia.
The Management faculty has consistently published in the most influential journals, such as Administrative Science Quarterly, Academy of Management Journal, Academy of Management Review, Strategic Management Journal, among others. Faculty members are on the editorial boards of prominent journals and are actively engaged in collaborations with business organizations in the region.
We welcome applications from students who hold bachelor or master degrees from approved colleges and who show the ability to carry on rigorous graduate study. Previous education in management is not required for admission. Admission is based on applicant's undergraduate and graduate records, letters of recommendation, Graduate Record Examination or Graduate Management Admission test scores, and other material that indicates strong aptitude for graduate study in management. The Department of Management actively seeks applications from qualified minority and female candidates.
Calderwood, C. C., Gabriel, A. S., Rosen, C. C., Simon, L. S., & Koopman, J. (in press). 100 Years Running: The Need to Understand Why Employee Physical Activity Benefits Organizations. Journal of Organizational Behavior.
Campbell, J.T., & Weese, M.L. (In press). Compositional models and organizational research: Application of a mixture model to non-experimental data in the context of CEO pay. Organizational Research Methods
Haynes, K.T., Campbell, J.T., & Hitt, M.A. (In press). When more is not enough: Executive greed and its influence on shareholder wealth. Forthcoming at Journal of Management.
Lim, S., Ilies, R., Koopman, J., Christoforou, P., & Arvey, R. (in press). Emotional Mechanisms Linking Incivility at Work to Withdrawal and Aggression at Home: An Experience-Sampling Study. Journal of Management.
Matta, F., Scott, B. A., Colquitt, J. A., & Koopman, J., & Passantino, L. (in press). Is Consistently Unfair Better than Sporadically Fair? An Investigation of Justice Variability and Stress. Academy of Management Journal.
Rosen, C. C., Koopman, J., Gabriel, A. S., & Johnson, R. E. (in press). Who Strikes Back? A Daily Investigation of When and Why Incivility Begs Incivility. Journal of Applied Psychology.
Urick, M.J., Hollensbe, E.C., Masterson, S.E., & Lyons, S. (In press). Understanding and managing intergenerational interactions: Influences, tensions, and strategies Work, Aging, and Retirement; Special Issue: “Generations, Age, and the Space Between.”
Vough, H. C. & Caza, B. B (In press). Where do I go from here? Sensemaking and the construction of growth-based stories in the wake of denied promotions. Academy of Management Review.
Campbell, J., Sirmon, D. & Schijven, M. (2016). Fuzzy logic and the market: A configurational approach to investor perceptions of acquisition announcements. Academy of Management, 25, 382-396Journal,
Koopman, J., Lanaj, K., & Scott, B. A. (2016). Integrating the Bright and Dark Sides of OCB: A Daily Investigation of the Benefits and Costs of Helping Others. Academy of Management Journal, 59, 414-435.
Lenges, M., Hollensbe, E.C., & Masterson S.S. (2016) The human side of restructures: The role of shifting identification. Journal of Management Inquiry.
Martin, G., Campbell, J.T., & Gomez-Mejia, L.R. 2016. Family control, socioemotional wealth and earnings management in publicly traded firms. Journal of Business Ethics, 133(3): 453–469
Vough, H.C., Bataille, C.D., Lee, M.D. & Sargent, L. (2016) Next-gen retirement: Post-career life has changed, and it demands a new approach. Harvard Business Review, 94(6).
Gilbert, B. & Campbell, J. (2015). The geographic origins of radical technological paradigms: A configurational study. Research Policy, 311–327.
Haynes, K., Hitt, M. & Campbell, J.(2015). The dark side of leadership: Toward a mid-range theory of hubris and greed in entrepreneurial contexts. . Journal of Management Studies, 479–505.
Kim, S., Hollensbe, E.C., Schwoerer, C.S., & Halbesleben, J. (2015) Dynamics of a wellness program: A conservation of resources perspective. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 20(1), 62-71.
Kish-Gephart, J. & Campbell, J. (2015). You don't forget your roots: The influence of CEO social class background on strategic risk taking. Academy of Management Journal, 1614–1636.
Koopman, J., Matta, F. Scott, B. & Conlon, D. (2015). Ingratiation and Popularity as Antecedents of Justice: A Social Exchange and Social Capital Perspective. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 132-148.
Koopman, J., Howe, M., Hollenbeck, J. & Sin, H. (2015). Small Sample Mediation Testing: Misplaced Confidence In Bootstrapped Confidence Intervals. Journal of Applied Psychology, 194-202.
Kreiner, G.E., Hollensbe, E.C., Sheep, M.L., Smith, B., & Kataria, N. (2015) The dialectic tensions of identity elasticity: How can we hold together while we’re pulling apart? Academy of Management Journal, 58: 981-1011.
Lee, S., Koopman, J., Hollenbeck, J., Lanaj, K. & Wang, L. (2015). The Team Descriptive Index (TDI): A Multidimensional Scaling Approach for Team Description. Academy of Management Discoveries, 5-30.
Masterson, S. (2015). Turning the page: JOB's chapter four. Journal of Organizational Behavior, 1-2.
Masterson, S. & Tong, N. (2015). Justice perception formation in social settings. Oxford University Press, 291-308.
Matta, F., Scott, B., Koopman, J. & Conlon, D. (2015). Does Seeing "Eye to Eye" Affect Work Engagement and OCB? A Role Theory Perspective on LMX Agreement. Academy of Management Journal, 1686-1708.
Vough, H.C., Bataille, C.D. Noh, S.C., & Lee, M.D.(2015) Going off script: How managers make sense of the ending of their careers. Journal of Management Studies, 52(3): 414-440.