In the News
New Tool Aims to Optimize Retirement Withdrawals
Investment News: Column about how non-traditional drawdown strategies can improve tax efficiency and extend portfolio life cites research by William Reichenstein, Ph.D., professor and holder of The Pat and Thomas R. Powers Chair of Investment in Management in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business.
9 Reasons You Should Never Bring Your Phone In Bed With You
Good Housekeeping: This article cites cellphone addiction research by Hankamer School of Business faculty James A. Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing, and Chris Pullig, Ph.D., professor and chair of the marketing department.
9 Bedroom Habits That Could Save Your Marriage
Huffington Post: This story references a 2015 study from Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business that addresses “phubbing,” or phone snubbing, and its damaging effects on relationships. The study, which received national and international media attention, was conducted by James A. Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing, and Meredith David, Ph.D., assistant professor of marketing.
Want to Spend Less Time on Your Phone? Turn Your Screen Gray
Smart Parenting: This story cites a study from Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business about “phubbing,” or phone snubbing, and its ability to damage relationships. The study was conducted by James A. Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing, and Meredith David, Ph.D., assistant professor of marketing.
AACSB International Announces New Board Members for 2016–2017
Biz Ed: Dean Terry S. Maness of Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business was recently elected to the Board of Directors for the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business International. Maness was elected to a three-year term, beginning July 1, 2016.
Five Signs You Should Split Up With Your Partner, Pronto
Yahoo! News: “Phubbing” your partner — snubbing them to look at your cell phone — can harm a relationship and may lead to depression, according to a Baylor University study. Quoted is Meredith David, Ph.D., who said that findings show that “the more often a couple’s time spent together is interrupted by one individual attending to his/her cellphone, the less likely it is that the other individual is satisfied in the overall relationship.”
Allergan Tight-lipped on Upcoming Major Expansion of Waco Plant
Waco Tribune-Herald: Tom Kelly, Ph.D., professor of economics and director of the Center for Business and Economic Research in Baylor University’s Hankamer School of Business, is featured in this article about his study – an examination of the economic impact of pharmaceutical company Allergan on Central Texas – which was released in January.
11 Ways To Keep A Positive Attitude At Work, So You Don’t Have To Feel Miserable
Bustle: An article about how to stay positive at work cites a Baylor University study that found that office workers who take short, frequent breaks during the workday report higher job satisfaction, reduced emotional exhaustion and greater efforts to take on their job responsibilities. The study was conducted by Emily Hunter, Ph.D., and Cindy Wu, Ph.D., associate professors of management in Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business.
The 6 Signs of Cell Phone Addiction
Entrepreneur: James A. Roberts, Ph.D., The Ben H. Williams Professor of Marketing in Baylor University’s Hankamer School of Business, is a featured expert in this story, which identifies the six signs of cell phone addiction: salience, euphoria, tolerance, withdrawal, conflict and relapse.
Supervisors, Coworkers Tolerate Unethical Behavior When Production Is Good, Baylor Study Finds
My Informs: Story about a new study from Baylor’s Hankamer School of Business, which investigates why employees’ unethical behaviors may be tolerated instead of rejected. The story quotes lead author, Matthew J. Quade, Ph.D., assistant professor of management. “In this study, we’re asking the questions: When and why are people ostracized – or excluded from the group – while at work?” Quade said. “Our research contributes to an ongoing conversation regarding whether people’s competence is more important than morality within the context of organizations.”