Administrative Science Quarterly In the News
Administrative Science Quarterly, owned and managed by the Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management at Cornell University, has been at the cutting edge of organizational studies since the field began. This top-tier journal regularly publishes the best theoretical and empirical papers based on dissertations and on the evolving and new work of more established scholars, as well as interdisciplinary work in organizational theory, and informative book reviews.
Recent Media Mentions
Linus Dahlander, (ESMT European School of Management and Technology) and Daniel A. McFarland (Stanford University),”Ties That Last: Tie Formation and Persistence in Research Collaborations over Time,” March 2013; 58(1); 69-110.
András Tilcsik, (University of Toronto) and Christopher Marquis (Harvard University), “Punctuated Generosity: How Mega-events and Natural Disasters Affect Corporate Philanthropy in U.S. Communities,” March 2013; 58(1); 111-148.
Before it’s News: Philanthropy and Locality
The Economist: Moved to generosity
Evolved Employer: How Local Events Affect Corporate Philanthropy
Michael S. Dahl (Aalborg University), Cristian L. Dezső (University of Maryland) and David Gaddis Ross (Columbia Business School), “Fatherhood and Managerial Style: How a Male CEO’s Children Affect the Wages of His Employees,” December 2012; 57(4); 669-693.
Atlanta Journal Constitution: Study: When male CEOs have 1st child, workers’ pay suffers
Boston Business Journal: When a male CEO has a son, employees’ pay suffers
Businessweek: When Male CEOs Have Kids, Employees Make Less Money
Harvard Business Review’s The Daily Stat: Salaries Rise after CEO’s Wife Has First-Born Daughter
Orlando Business Journal: How your pay is impacted by your CEO’s kids
Wall Street Journal: How a Male CEO’s Kids Affect His Workers’ Pay
Alexandra Michel (University of Southern California), “Transcending Socialization: A Nine-Year Ethnography of the Body’s Role in Organizational Control and Knowledge Workers’ Transformation”, September 2011; 56 (3); 325-368.
Television and Radio
Bloomberg TV Interview: USC's Michel on Overworked Wall Street Bankers
CNBC TV Interview: Stress for Investment Bankers Too High?
Deutsches Anleger Fernsehen: Ex-Wall Street Bankerin Michel - Warum Sie Ihren Job an den Nagel haengte
Deutsches Anleger Fernsehen: Alexandra Michel: Aus dem Leben eines Investmentbankers
NPR Radio Interview: Investment Banking Hard on the Mind and Body
Print and Online Press
Adevarul (Romania): Jobul Într-o bancă te poate Îmbolnăvi pe viaţă
American Public Media’s Marketplace: Investment banking hard on the mind and body
Capital (France):Banquier à Wall Street, un métier dangereux pour la santé
Das Investment (Germany): Investmentbanker: Fleißig, krank, leistungsschwach
Der Spiegel (Germany): Unter Wall Street Bankern Ihr Seid Ja Alle Krank
Der Standard (Austria): Damit schafft man sich goldene Handschellen
Der Standard (Austria): Das harte Leben an der Wall Street
Detik Health (Indonesia): Gangguan Kesehatan Serius Banyak Dialami Bankir
Die Presse.com (Austria): Banker und ihre 120-Stunden-Wochen
El Confidencial (Spain):Los banqueros de inversión, bajo el microscopio
EL CRONISTA (Argentina): Trabajar en Wall Street, una actividad que pone en peligro la salud
Everyday Health: Investment Banking May Tax Your Health
Exame (Brazil): Sete Perguntas para Alexandra Michel
Fierce Finance: The sad personal toll of investment banking
Format (Austria): Krank und ohne Freunde: Die Kehrseite der Wall Street
Fox News: Banking may be bad for your health
Handelsblatt (Germany): Wenn Banker Ihren Körper missbrauchen
Here Is The City: Investment Bankers End Up Sleep-Deprived
Houston Business Journal: Is Investment Banking a Health Hazard
Los Angeles Times: USC Study Shows the Price Wall Streeters Pay for Success
Main Post (Germany):Die Kehrseite der Wall Street
Negocios (Portugal):Quando a cabeça não tem juÍzo...
New York Observer: Study: Investment Banking Is Bad for You
New York Post: Investment banking can b dangerous for health, study shows
New York Times: Banking May Be Hazardous to Your Health
n-tv (Germany):Die Kehrseite der Wall Street
Oman Daily Observer: Where success takes toll on the financial elite's health
The Street: Wall Street Hours Mean Health Troubles
Time Magazine: Study: Working on Wall Street Is Bad for Your Health
Wall Street Journal: Hazard of the Trade: Bankers' Health
WestDeutsche Zeitung (Germany): Studie: Die Kehrseite der Wall Street
Matthew Bidwell (University of Pennsylvania), “Paying More to Get Less: The Effects of External Hiring versus Internal Mobility”; September 2011; 56(3); 369-407.
Business Digest: Recruitment: Three good reasons to favor internal promotion
Business Insider: Companies Prefer to Pay New Hires More Money to Do Less Work
Canadian HR Reporter: Compensation & Rewards: The upside of promoting from Within
FindLaw for Legal Professionals: Better to Promote Than Hire Externally: Study
FindLaw for Legal Professionals: External Hires More Expensive Than Promotions: Study
Huff Post News and Trends: Small Business: Job Promotions More Effective Than External Hiring: Survey Says
The Globe and Mail (Canada): Paying more to get less: The cost of external hiring
Wall Street Journal: An Inside Job: More Firms Opt to Recruit from Within
Wall Street Journal: Is It Better to Promote from Within?
Arijit Chatterjee (ESSEC) and Donald C. Hambrick (The Pennsylvania State University), “Executive Personality, Capability Cues and Risk Taking: How Narcissistic CEOs React to Their Successes and Stumbles,” Administrative Science Quarterly June 2011; 56(2); 202-237.
Business Insider: Steve Jobs May Have Been an Arrogant Jerk, but He Wasn’t a Narcissist
NY Times DealBook: A Mirror Can Be a Dangerous Tool for Some C.E.O.’s
The Economic Times (India): Narcissist CEOs Think They are Indispensable and beyond the Board
The Economic Times (India): Why Narcissism is a Tolerated, Even Encouraged, Trait among CEOs
The Globe and Mail: Narcissistic Bosses and Why You Should Love Them
The Village Voice: Narcissistic Jerk-Wads Make the Best Leaders, Study Says
Washington Post: Good News for CEOs with Big Egos?
Emilio J. Castilla (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) and Stephen Benard (Indiana University), “The Paradox of Meritocracy in Organizations,” Administrative Science Quarterly December 2010; 55(4); 543-676.
Authentic Organizations: Why Do Meritocracies Hurt Women?
Compensation Café: Pay for Performance? You’ve Got to Be Kidding!
Diverse Issues in Higher Education: Bridging the Research-Practice Gap: The Paradox of Meritocracy
Harvard Business Review’s The Daily Stat: Why Pay Flourishes in Meritocracies
Human Resource Executive Online: Researchers Find ‘The Paradox of Meritocracy’
The Boston Globe: The Problem with Meritocracy
The Globe and Mail (Canada): You Can’t Get Ahead on Merit Alone
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