Study: Management Without Morals Can Lead to Employees’ Unethical Behavior
WACO, Texas (Jan. 28, 2021) – An organization that projects an ethical face but whose managers fail to respond to internal ethical situations sends mixed messages to its employees, which can lead to a lack of employees’ moral courage and an increase in unethical behavior, according to a study led by a Baylor University researcher.
Emerging as a Leader: The Impact of Contributions in Leaderless Teams
Innovative Business at Baylor: Stephanie Kunst, assistant professor of Management at the Hankamer School of Business, studies the relationship between a team member's constructive contributions and their appearance as a leader to the rest of the team.
We’re Back in the No-Toilet-Paper Phase of COVID-19
The Daily Beast: Grocery supply chain expert and professor of management Pedro Reyes is quoted in this article about lessons learned during consumer panic buying.
How to Leverage Data to More Effectively Manage Your Remote Employees
eWeek: Featured in this article is research by Baylor Business professors John Carlson and Dawn Carlson who found that technology-based job monitoring increases job tension and lowers job satisfaction, resulting in higher turnover.
Baylor Professor Views Pandemic’s Effects on Supply Chains
Waco Tribune-Herald: Associate professor of Operations and Supply Chain Management Pedro Reyes discusses the challenges faced by supply chain management during the peak of the pandemic when there was an increase in grocery buying.
How To Keep Pregnant Workers Safe and Supported
Occupational Health & Safety: Featured in this article is recent research by professor of management Kaylee Hackney which found that perceived pregnancy discrimination can indirectly cause health challenges for mothers and babies.
3 Ways To Make Your Supply Chain More Resilient
MultiBriefs: Pedro Reyes, associate professor of operations and supply chain management, is quoted in this article about how the COVID-19 pandemic has tested the strength of supply chains around the world.
Pregnancy Discrimination in the Workplace Affects Mother and Baby Health
Forbes: Professor of management Kaylee Hackney found in a research study she led that pregnancy discrimination, real or perceived, can lead to premature, underweight deliveries.
When the Boss Is Bad for the Baby
Bloomberg: A research study led by professor of management Kaylee Hackney has found that pregnant women stressed by workplace discrimination have an increased likelihood of delivering premature, low-birthweight babies.
Study Finds Troubling Connection Between Workplace Pregnancy Discrimination and Health of Mothers and Babies
WACO, Texas (July 7, 2020) – Perceived pregnancy discrimination indirectly relates to increased levels of postpartum depressive symptoms for mothers and lower birth weights, lower gestational ages and increased numbers of doctor visits for babies, according to a management study led by Baylor University.