IACM VSS: How to Develop Research Ideas and Streams with Jackson Lu

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IACM Virtual Seminar Speaker:  A Monthly Series on Conflict and Negotiation Research

How to Develop Research Ideas and Streams 

Click Here to Register for the Session

Professor Jackson G. Lu, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Moderator: Professor: Huisi (Jessica) Li
Using “Schedule 2”
45 minutes

Wednesday May 10
8 PM US Pacific
11 PM US Eastern

Thursday May 11
5 AM   Amsterdam
11AM Singapore
1PM    Melbourne

Bio: Jackson G. Lu is the Sloan School Career Development Associate Professor in Work and Organization Studies at the MIT Sloan School of Management. He studies culture and globalization through two distinctive research streams. His first research stream examines the “Bamboo Ceiling” experienced by Asians despite their educational and economic achievements in the United States. His second research stream elucidates how multicultural experiences (e.g., working abroad, intercultural friendships) shape key organizational outcomes, including leadership, creativity, and ethics.

Jackson has published in top general science journals (Nature Human Behaviour, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences), management journals (Journal of Applied Psychology, Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, Organization Science), and psychology journals (Annual Review of Psychology, Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Psychological Science). His research has been featured in over 200 media outlets in different languages (e.g., BBC, The Economist, The Financial Times, Harvard Business Review, NPR, The Boston Globe, The New York Times, The Washington Post).

He has received prestigious awards and honors, including 40 Best Business School Professors Under 40, 30 Thinkers to Watch, NLS Rising Star Award from the Academy of Management, Early Career Award from the International Association for Conflict Management, Rising Star Award from the Association for Psychological Science, and SAGE Early Career Trajectory Award from the Society for Personality and Social Psychology. Jackson received his PhD from Columbia Business School.

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