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Industrial–Organizational Psychology's Chicken Little Syndrome

  • Tammy D. Allen (a1), Lillian T. Eby (a2), Howard M. Weiss (a3) and Kimberly A. French (a1)

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Corresponding author

E-mail: tallen@mail.usf.edu, Address: University of South Florida, Department of Psychology, 4202 E. Fowler Ave, PCD4118G Tampa, FL 33620

References

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Aguinis, H., Bradley, K. J., & Brodersen, A. (2014). Industrial–organizational psychologists in business schools: Brain drain or eye opener? Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Science and Practice, 7(3), 284303.
Beiler, A. A., Zimmerman, L. M., Doerr, A. J., & Clark, M. A. (2014). An evaluation of research productivity among I-O psychology doctoral programs. The Industrial-Organizational Psychologist, 51(3), 4052.
Highhouse, S. (2014). Do we need all these words? The need for new publishing norms in I-O psychology. The Industrial-Organizational Psychologist, 51(3), 8384.
Highhouse, S., & Zicker, M. J. (1997). Where has all the psychology gone? The Industrial-Organizational Psychologist. Retrieved from http://www.siop.org/tip/backissues/tipoct97/HIGHHO∼1.aspx
Schneider, B., Goldstein, H. W., & Smith, D. B. (1995). The ASA framework: An update. Personnel Psychology, 48, 747773.
Weiss, H. M., & Rupp, D. E. (2011). Experiencing work: An essay on a person-centric work psychology. Industrial and Organizational Psychology: Perspectives on Science and Practice, 4, 8397.

Industrial–Organizational Psychology's Chicken Little Syndrome

  • Tammy D. Allen (a1), Lillian T. Eby (a2), Howard M. Weiss (a3) and Kimberly A. French (a1)

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