Fellow of the British Academy of Management
Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences, United Kingdom
His primary scientific interests are in Public relations, Career development, Management, Career management and Social psychology. His studies in Public relations integrate themes in fields like Context and Home working. His research in Career development focuses on subjects like Development theory, which are connected to Phenomenon, Meaning, Positive economics and Role model.
His studies examine the connections between Management and genetics, as well as such issues in Knowledge management, with regards to Social capital and Coopetition. As a part of the same scientific family, Yehuda Baruch mostly works in the field of Career management, focusing on Career portfolio and, on occasion, Human resource management. A large part of his Social psychology studies is devoted to Job satisfaction.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Public relations, Social psychology, Knowledge management, Human resource management and Career development. His Public relations study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Context and Field. His studies deal with areas such as Mediation, Phenomenon and Perception as well as Social psychology.
His Knowledge management research includes themes of Conceptual framework and Operations management. His Career development study combines topics in areas such as Management and Marketing. His study explores the link between Learning organization and topics such as Higher education that cross with problems in Organizational culture.
His primary areas of study are Public relations, Human resource management, Higher education, Perspective and Social psychology. His Public relations study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Employability, Career development, Field and Human capital. His work on Cognitive Information Processing as part of general Career development study is frequently connected to Investment, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His Human resource management study incorporates themes from Quality, Industrial organization and Divestment. His work carried out in the field of Higher education brings together such families of science as Sample and Socioeconomics. Yehuda Baruch does research in Social psychology, focusing on Job satisfaction specifically.
His primary areas of investigation include Public relations, Employability, Perspective, Social psychology and Career development. His Public relations research incorporates themes from Social science and Human capital. His Social science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Set and Scope.
His Employability research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Higher education, Human resource management, Psychological contract and Citation. His study in Social psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Test and Data collection. In his research, Change management, Added value and Scholarship is intimately related to Field, which falls under the overarching field of Career development.
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Survey response rate levels and trends in organizational research
Yehuda Baruch;Brooks C. Holtom.
Human Relations (2008)
Response Rate in Academic Studies-A Comparative Analysis:
Human Relations (1999)
Advances in Career Theory and Research: A Critical Review and Agenda for Future Exploration
Sherry E. Sullivan;Yehuda Baruch.
Journal of Management (2009)
Career development in organizations and beyond: Balancing traditional and contemporary viewpoints
Human Resource Management Review (2006)
Managing Careers: theory and practice
Transforming careers:from linear to multidirectional career paths
Career Development International (2004)
Back to square zero: The post-corporate career
Maury Peiperl;Yehuda Baruch.
Organizational Dynamics (1997)
Brain drain: inclination to stay abroad after studies
Yehuda Baruch;Pawan S. Budhwar;Naresh Khatri.
Journal of World Business (2007)
Teleworking: benefits and pitfalls as perceived by professionals and managers
New Technology Work and Employment (2000)
Career management practices: An empirical survey and implications
Yehuda Baruch;Maury Peiperl.
Human Resource Management (2000)
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