Organization Science is ranked among the top journals in management by the Social Science Citation Index in terms of impact and is widely recognized in the fields of strategy, management, and organization theory. Organization Science provides one umbrella for the publication of research from all over the world in fields such as organization theory, strategic management, sociology, economics, political science, history, information science, communication theory, and psychology.
Male Oscar winners more likely to suffer
Is the "Oscar curse" real? Does misfortune befall Academy Award winners after they bring the gold statue home?
Startups should seek quality—not quantity—in partnerships, study finds
When partnering with larger companies, startups with a small number of carefully chosen alliances will reap the most benefits, according to new research from the University at Buffalo School of Management.
Workplace courage is more deliberation than personality, according to study
Unlike the cowardly lion in the book The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, who simply drank a potion to muster courage, people in real life deliberate through a process when deciding whether to act bravely in the workplace, according ...
Research shows too much executive turnover hurts companies
While some companies think shaking up their top management team will limit complacency and improve firm performance, research by University of Kansas School of Business professors shows that's not always true.
Want to kill creativity of women in teams? Fire up the competition
(Phys.org) —Recent research has suggested that women play better with others in small working groups, and that adding women to a group is a surefire way to boost team collaboration and creativity.
Better to be bullied than ignored in the workplace, study says
Being ignored at work is worse for physical and mental well-being than harassment or bullying, says a new study from the University of British Columbia's Sauder School of Business.
'Transformational leadership' curbs bad attitudes towards change
It's no surprise that a cynical attitude towards the prospect of change makes change harder to implement.
Open collaboration, which led to Bitcoin, TedX and Wikipedia, likely to grow
which has brought the world Bitcoin, TEDx and Wikipedia – is likely to expand into new domains and displace traditional organizations, according to a paper in a journal of the Institute for Operations Research and the Management ...
Office holiday parties highlight racial dissimilarities and fail to promote team unity
With the holiday season upon us, companies across the country are excitedly coordinating holiday office parties to celebrate a year's worth of work and provide a social setting that can build stronger bonds among employees. ...
Aligning values with employer can lead to promotion, suggests new study
Employees looking to move up within their organization should get on board with the goals and values of their employer, according to new research from Washington University in St. Louis.
Want to move up at work? Be a true believer
New research is tweaking an old adage about how to get ahead in a competitive workplace: It's not just who you know, but what you believe in.
Social events don't build unity for those who differ from the rest of the team
The workers who may have the most to gain from attending company social events may be the ones who actually get the least value from them, a new study suggests.
Research: Bad news can spur strategic change in businesses
Negative media coverage may prompt firms to engage in greater levels of strategic change than previously thought, according to research by a University of Illinois business professor.
Leadership can reduce employee cynicism, increase engagement, study finds
(Phys.org)—Management efforts to reduce cynicism and enhance employee empowerment can have a large impact on employee engagement, according to a study from the University at Buffalo School of Management.
We're more passive than we predict when sexually harassed, new study shows
Sexual harassment is devastating in and of itself for its victims, but new research shows there can be an even more insidious and troubling consequence that goes along with it.