One British philosopher's life advice could be the secret to transforming your company
An ASU expert says Alan Watts' teachings cultivate creativity and work-life balance in the workplace.
Your corporate legacy: Co-workers will decide if it lasts
New research by Assistant Professor of Management and Entrepreneurship Tyler Sabey examines the durability of legacies in technology, policy, and corporate culture.
Citizens line up to volunteer for commissions
An ASU human resources expert gives her assessment of the Scottsdale Human Relations Commission.
Corporate governance: Employees’ views matter
As sociopolitical change reshapes the corporate landscape, businesses are paying more attention to their employees.
The XX factor of innovation: women managers
Corporations have long sought the elusive X factor: that one variable capable of ensuring a competitive advantage. Is it innovation? Flexibility? A dynamic leader? Research shows that firms might just benefit from the XX factor — the two X chromosomes representing female cells.
Impulsive goals aren't helping you; How to set goals intentionally
An ASU management and entrepreneurship expert shares three ways to set goals intentionally, including how it compares to a goal for losing weight.
Monitoring employees makes them more likely to break rules
As remote work becomes the norm, more companies have begun tracking employees through desktop monitoring, video surveillance, and other digital tools. These systems are designed to reduce rule-breaking — but new research suggests that in some cases, they can seriously backfire.
Category-spanning: Are you confusing customers or winning new ones?
How would you react if your favorite brand of golf clubs started selling tennis racquets? Or if your favorite beer started manufacturing juice? Would you rush to purchase, or would you view these newcomer products with suspicion?
Stigma: Removal beats coping strategies
New research uncovered the processes through which stigmatization unfolds and transfers from one level to another — such as the organizational level to the individual level.
In-house b-schools give firms MBAs with the skills they want
The proliferation of company-run programs shows universities aren’t keeping up with corporate needs.