This journal brings together a focus on leadership for scholars, consultants, practicing managers, executives and administrators, as well as those numerous university faculty members across the world who teach leadership as a college course. It provides timely publication of leadership research and applications and has a global reach. It also focuses on yearly reviews of a broad range of leadership topics on a rotating basis and emphasizes cutting edge areas through special issues.
Facial cues factor into future retail pay
Trying to score a pay rise? A UWA study has found having attractive, trustworthy or dominant facial traits can increase a person's pay in retail workplaces.
Male leaders judged less competent when asking for help
There might be no such thing as a stupid question, but new research suggests male leaders may be judged harshly if they ask any questions at all.
Power can corrupt even the honest
When appointing a new leader, selectors base their choice on several factors and typically look for leaders with desirable characteristics such as honesty and trustworthiness. However once leaders are in power, can we trust ...
Partisan lenses: Beauty lies in your political affiliation
Have you ever noticed you find your candidate for political office more attractive than the opponent? New research from Cornell University shows you're not the only one.
Born to lead? Leadership can be an inherited trait, study finds
Genetic differences are significantly associated with the likelihood that people take on managerial responsibilities, according to new research from UCL (University College London).
Study: Shared goals create connections with leaders
(Phys.org) —Employees and group members respect leaders who embody the goals of the team, according to new research from The University of Queensland.
Entitlement-minded workers more likely to claim bosses mistreat them, new study shows
Employees who have a sense of unjustified entitlement are more likely to say that their bosses are abusive and mistreat them than their less entitlement-minded coworkers, according to new research from the University of New ...