Aminata Ware is working on her Master's in Psych at Capella University. Her assignment: interview someone working in the field she's interested in. She's interested in IO psych and I have this podcast thing, so...I answered Aminata's questions, butchered her name, and shared several, rambling, uninformed opinions. Enjoy!
Links to today's sweet treats:
In this episode, we talk to Sy Islam and Mike Chetta about how they use text analytics in their consulting practice. Lots of great links to share this time around.
Gabriel Pappalardo, Ph.D. went from mindfulness skeptic to living on a yoga ashram. How did that happen? Find out in this episode, along with Gabe's thoughts on graduate school stress and mindfulness in the workplace. Gabriel is currently planning Mindful Activism workshops and is available for secular mindfulness consulting for companies.
Mike Zickar, Chair of the Psychology Department at Bowling Green State University, joins us to talk about the advantages of the academic life, moonlighting, the future of IO, and crashing weddings.
In this episode, I talk to Rich Mendelson about diversity, performance management, education, research, and the halo effect.
Katie and Mike Sliter are an IO supercouple. In this episode, they talk about the differences between the classroom and the real world, working from home, and the joys of cajun food.
We all know that long assessments cause job applicants to drop out of the selection process. Wait...do we know that? In this episode, we talk to Alison Carr, a consultant for Shaker, and Dr. Jay Hardy, Assistant Professor in the College of Business at Oregon State University. Alison and Jay talk about the research behind their new article, Are Applicants More Likely to Quit Longer Assessments? Examining the Effect of Assessment Length on Applicant Attrition Behavior.
Special thanks to Matt Sloan, another of the study's co-authors, for suggesting this article.
Nathan Thompson, Chief Product Officer for Assessment Systems Corporation (ASC), defends computerized adaptive testing from a hostile cross-examination. You can read Dr. Thompson's blog here, or connect with him on LinkedIn, Twitter, or email.
We love to talk about bridging the gap between research and practice, but Tiffany Poeppelman is doing it. Tiffany, a Senior Sales Performance Consultant and Speaker at LinkedIn, shares her experiences conducting an experiment in the workplace. Along the way, we get some advice on choosing research questions, dealing with ethical issues, and presenting findings to business leaders.
You can connect with TIffany on Twitter (@TRPoeppelman) and LinkedIn. You can also read her column, The Modern App, in The Industrial-Organizational Psychologist, which she co-authors with Evan Sinar (@EvanSinar).
In this episode, Dr. Alok Sawhney (@alok_ilage) talks about his work as a consulting psychologist for Vantage Leadership Consulting. Alok combines his experience as a business leader and his training in clinical psychology to offer leadership assessment and coaching. In this episode, we talk about the challenges and opportunities faced by young leaders, speaking the language of business, and the virtues of mall-walking. You can connect with Alok on Twitter or LinkedIn.
Scoop the First: Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science, the ugly blog that tells the ugly truth about stats in social science research. Scoop the Second: NOBA, the future of psych textbooks. Scoop the Third: Narconomics: How to Run a Drug Cartel.
In this episode, we catch up with Dr. Hugo Münsterberg, unfrozen after 100 years. Dr. Münsterberg talks about his wide-ranging and controversial career. You can follow Hugo on Twitter (@HugoMunsterberg) or send him an electrical telegraph message at email@example.com.
In this episode, William Gentry, Ph.D. talks about his book, Be the Boss Everyone Wants to Work For: A Guide for New Leaders. Bill is the Director of Leadership Insights and Analytics and a Senior Research Scientist at the Center for Creative Leadership (CCL). You can find Bill him on Twitter (@) and LinkedIn. You can also find out more about Bill and his work on his website.