Lehigh College of Business executive education is training employees to be leaders in a crisis.
"E to E," a new initiative that will prepare engineers to be executives, is just one example of how Lehigh Business continues to break boundaries between business and technology.
Most employees today find themselves on multiple teams at work. Research is now looking at how these changes influence team outcomes.
It’s not just workers who feel anxious and stressed by employers’ expectations that they respond to work emails after hours. Their spouses and significant others do, too.
As people live healthier and longer, the demographic shift toward an aging population poses significant challenges to businesses and workers.
Research shows that emotional ambivalence can help managers make more accurate decisions and deliver better outcomes for all.
A recent study shows that merely thinking about being uncomfortably hot can increase fatigue, alter a person’s mood, and change her or his behavior in ways that are, quite literally, unhelpful.