The K@W Network:
New research from Wharton’s Judd Kessler and Harvard’s Christine Exley finds a striking gender gap in self-promotion, with women consistently underplaying their accomplishments at work.
A study by Boston Consulting Group and Awaris shows that a 10-week mindfulness program can help improve teams’ ability to solve problems.
The new company will be the fourth-largest automaker in the world. How will it fare at a time when the automobile is being redefined in radical ways?
What affects the career prospects of women who choose to work in information technology? Nishtha Langer offers her insights in this opinion piece.
Using strong-arm negotiation tactics may get you a good deal, but doing so could also harm your long-term working relationship with the other party, leaving you worse off, according to[…]
New Wharton research shows that when people are trying to solve problems, the most effective team discussions happen when participants know what they know – and what they don’t.
New research by Wharton’s Behavior Change for Good Initiative shows that while offering advice benefits the receiver, it also boosts the giver’s self-confidence.
Being the strong, silent doctor isn’t good for physicians, their teams or their patients, write Roel van der Heijde and Dirk Deichmann in this opinion piece.
Mid- and late-career management is being hollowed out by various forces, leaving experienced workers unprepared to navigate the new world of work, writes Jeff Pundyk in this opinion piece.
New research from Wharton's Daniel Kim shows that employees of acquired companies are more likely to leave the merged firm than regular hires with similar resumes.