Most everybody has been there: you've decided to quit your job and now you have to inform your employer that you're leaving. So what is the best way to resign?
When employees feel left out, they act out. That's the message that new research from the University of Georgia Terry College of Business delivers as it explains why employees can become weasels to benefit their work group.
Applying for a job can be stressful at the best of times and even more so in today's very competitive job market. For some it is especially daunting when standardized tests—a proven tool in the selection process—are required. ...
Kissing up to your boss doesn't just impact your relationship with your supervisor, it can influence your co-workers, as well.
Condescending comments, put-downs and sarcasm have become commonplace in the politically charged workplace, and a new study co-authored by a Michigan State University business scholar shows how this incivility may be spreading.
Chief executive officers (CEOs) should have a different leadership style from an organization's culture in order to improve a firm's performance, according to researchers at Georgia State University, Arizona State University, ...
Helping your coworkers too often can lead to mental and emotional exhaustion and hurt your job performance, a new study suggests.
When employees are undermined at work they begin to undermine their colleagues—causing a vicious cycle, according to new research from the University at Buffalo School of Management.
When applying for a job or to college, women seek positions with fewer applicants than men, according to a new University of Michigan study.
Employees who expose unethical behavior in organizations often face retaliation for speaking up. But company leaders who blow the whistle on such activity are less likely to be sanctioned, University of Michigan researchers ...