Dean of Fellow, Academy of Management
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Job performance, Human resources, Social psychology, Management and Human resource management. The study incorporates disciplines such as Organizational behavior, Wage, Faith and Personnel selection in addition to Job performance. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Industrial relations, Marketing, Intelligence quotient and Certification.
Her Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Dichotomy, Organizational effectiveness and Applied psychology. Her Organizational effectiveness research integrates issues from Socially responsible investing, Social responsibility, Positive economics, Mainstream and Business ethics. Her work deals with themes such as Training, Medical education, Attendance and Diversity, which intersect with Human resource management.
Sara L. Rynes mainly focuses on Public relations, Social psychology, Engineering ethics, Human resources and Management. Her study in Public relations is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Empirical evidence, Pay for performance and Value. Her work in the fields of Job performance and Competence overlaps with other areas such as Selection.
Her work carried out in the field of Job performance brings together such families of science as Job analysis, Applied psychology and Personnel selection. Her studies deal with areas such as Affect, Labour economics, Human resource management and Environmental resource management as well as Human resources. Her work on Organizational behavior as part of general Management study is frequently connected to Review process, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
Her primary scientific interests are in Engineering ethics, Public relations, Evidence-based management, Applied psychology and Organizational behavior. Her research integrates issues of Bridge, Face and Set in her study of Engineering ethics. She combines subjects such as Executive compensation, Qualitative research, Family business and China with her study of Public relations.
The Applied psychology study combines topics in areas such as Workers' compensation, Physical therapy, Harassment and Abusive supervision. As part of the same scientific family, Sara L. Rynes usually focuses on Organizational behavior, concentrating on Syllabus and intersecting with Medical education, Field, Organisation climate, Teaching method and Management development. Her study looks at the intersection of Argument and topics like Social psychology with Scientific evidence.
Engineering ethics, Evidence-based management, Public relations, Implementation and Organizational behavior are her primary areas of study. Her Engineering ethics research includes themes of Compassion, Management, Corporate social responsibility, Personnel psychology and Set. Evidence-based management is integrated with Distrust, Motivated reasoning, Professional expertise, Persuasion and Medical education in her study.
Her Public relations research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Organizational performance, Financial performance and Pay for performance. Many of her Implementation research pursuits overlap with Systematic review, Evidence-based practice, Social science, Empirical research and Politics. She has included themes like Operationalization and Pedagogy, Syllabus in her Organizational behavior study.
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Corporate Social and Financial Performance: A Meta-Analysis
Marc Orlitzky;Frank L. Schmidt;Sara L. Rynes.
Recruitment, Job Choice, and Post-Hire Consequences: A Call For New Research Directions
Sara L. Rynes.
Across the Great Divide: Knowledge Creation and Transfer Between Practitioners and Academics
Sara L. Rynes;Jean M. Bartunek;Richard L. Daft.
The Importance of Recruitment in Job Choice: A Different Way of Looking
Sara L. Rynes;Robert D. Bretz Jr.;Barry A. Gerhart.
Compensation: Theory, Evidence, and Strategic Implications
Barry A. Gerhart;Sara L. Rynes.
Applicant Attraction Strategies: An Organizational Perspective
Sara L. Rynes;Alison E. Barber.
The importance of pay in employee motivation: Discrepancies between what people say and what they do
Sara L. Rynes;Barry Gerhart;Kathleen A. Minette.
HR professionals' beliefs about effective human resource practices: Correspondence between research and practice.
Sara L. Rynes;Amy E. Colbert;Kenneth G. Brown.
Personnel Psychology: Performance Evaluation and Pay for Performance
Sara L. Rynes;Barry Gerhart;Laura Parks.
The Very Separate Worlds Of Academic And Practitioner Periodicals In Human Resource Management: Implications For Evidence-Based Management
Sara L. Rynes;Tamara L. Giluk;Kenneth G. Brown.
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