The K@W Network:
In a new book, Wharton’s Peter Cappelli says the choices employees and employers must make about the future of work could be among the most important they face.
Using more concrete language can improve customer satisfaction, according to new research from Wharton marketing professor Jonah Berger.
New research from Wharton’s Sasha Indarte shows the role that bias plays in bankruptcy and the racial wealth gap in the U.S.
Americans would be more likely to claim billions in untapped federal aid if they felt psychological ownership over those benefits, according to a new study from Wharton’s Wendy De La Rosa.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell sent “three significant messages” on the U.S. economic outlook in his address last month in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, according to Wharton’s Christina Parajon Skinner.
In this Nano Tool for Leaders, Wharton’s G. Richard Shell explains how “the power of two” can help when you are faced with a moral or ethical dilemma at work.
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As the trial against Theranos founder Elizabeth Holmes continues in federal court, Wharton’s Lawton R. Burns examines the prickly relationship between technology and health care.
Letting employees express their full range of emotions at work can result in better team-building and problem-solving, according to new research from Wharton’s Michael Parke.
Patients are more likely to get vaccinated when they receive text reminders that a shot is ready and waiting for them, according to the results of a large field experiment.
Wharton’s Katherine Klein talks to Sonal Shah, founder of The Asian American Foundation, a new advocacy group that wants to increase visibility, support, and understanding for the third-largest demographic in the U.S.
Ride-hailing companies are spending millions to recruit drivers who left during the pandemic, but the downtime has prompted many gig workers to rethink their jobs, says Wharton’s Gad Allon.