2013 - H. George Frederickson Award, Public Management Research Association
2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Fellow of The National Academy of Public Administration
Barry Bozeman mostly deals with Public relations, Marketing, Management, Public value and Human capital. His studies in Public relations integrate themes in fields like Promotion, Organizational theory, Entrepreneurship, Scrutiny and Public sector. His Marketing study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Government, Sample, Research center and Set.
His work in Set tackles topics such as Variety which are related to areas like Management science. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Microeconomics, Welfare economics and Public policy. The concepts of his Human capital study are interwoven with issues in Variance, Public good, Curriculum and Cosmopolitanism.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Public relations, Public administration, Government, Marketing and Engineering ethics. Barry Bozeman has researched Public relations in several fields, including Job satisfaction, Social psychology, Higher education and Public sector. His study connects Private sector and Public sector.
His Public administration research incorporates themes from Public policy and Bureaucracy, Politics. His Government research integrates issues from Variety and Public economics. Engineering ethics and Team science are commonly linked in his work.
His primary areas of investigation include Public relations, Engineering ethics, Public administration, Knowledge management and Team science. The various areas that he examines in his Public relations study include Publishing, Higher education, Job satisfaction, Public policy and Science policy. His research on Job satisfaction also deals with topics like
Barry Bozeman works mostly in the field of Engineering ethics, limiting it down to concerns involving Diversity and, occasionally, Human capital. His study in Public administration is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Government, Corporate governance and Bureaucracy. Knowledge management is closely attributed to Marketing in his study.
Barry Bozeman focuses on Public relations, Engineering ethics, Public value, Social psychology and Public policy. Barry Bozeman undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Public relations and Then test through his research. His Engineering ethics research focuses on Capacity building and how it connects with Variety, Human capital and Marketing.
His Public value research includes elements of Public sphere, Corporate governance, Theoretical psychology and Market failure. His Social psychology research incorporates elements of Public service motivation and Power dynamics. His work deals with themes such as Public administration, Red tape, Depreciation and Law and economics, which intersect with Public policy.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Technology transfer and public policy: a review of research and theory
Research Policy (2000)
The Impact of Research Collaboration on Scientific Productivity
Sooho Lee;Barry Bozeman.
Social Studies of Science (2005)
Public Values and Public Interest: Counterbalancing Economic Individualism
Public Values An Inventory
Torben Beck Jørgensen;Barry Bozeman.
Administration & Society (2007)
Comparing Public and Private Organizations: Empirical Research and the Power of the A Priori
Hal G. Rainey;Barry Bozeman.
Journal of Public Administration Research and Theory (2000)
Scientists' collaboration strategies: implications for scientific and technical human capital
Barry Bozeman;Elizabeth Corley.
Research Policy (2004)
Toward a Useful Theory of Mentoring A Conceptual Analysis and Critique
Barry Bozeman;Mary K. Feeney.
Administration & Society (2007)
An empirical analysis of the propensity of academics to engage in informal university technology transfer.
Albert N. Link;Donald S. Siegel;Barry Bozeman.
Industrial and Corporate Change (2007)
Public‐Value Failure: When Efficient Markets May Not Do
Public Administration Review (2002)
Bureaucracy and Red Tape
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: