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Who Wants to Get to the Top? Class and Lay Theories About Power
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology,Vol. 111(4)
Author(s): Peter Belmi, Kristin Laurin

Abstract: We investigated class-based differences in the propensity to seek positions of power. We first proposed that people's lay theories suggest that acquir...

Visual attention to powerful postures: People avert their gaze from nonverbal dominance displays
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, Vol. 68
Author(s): Elise Holland, Elizabeth Baily Wolf, Christine Looser, Amy Cuddy

Abstract: This paper investigates whether humans avert their gaze from individuals engaging in nonverbal displays of dominance. Although past studies demonstrat...

Reaching the top and avoiding the bottom: How ranking motivates unethical intentions and behavior
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, Vol. 137
Author(s): Tim Vriend, Jennifer Jordan, Onne Janssen

Abstract: Across six studies we explore when, why, and how an individual’s rank position affects their unethical intentions and behavior. We first demonstrate...

When in Rome, look like Caesar? Investigating the link between demand-side cultural power distance and CEO power
Academy of Management Journal, Vol. 59(4)
Author(s): Ryan Krause, Igor Filatotchev, Garry D. Bruton

Abstract: Agency theory-grounded research on boards of directors and firm legitimacy has historically viewed CEO power as de-legitimating, often taking this fac...

The Radical Flank Effect and Cross-occupational Collaboration for Technology Development during a Power Shift
Administrative Science Quarterly, Vol. 61(4)
Author(s): Emily Truelove, Katherine C. Kellogg

Abstract: This 12-month ethnographic study of an early entrant into the U.S. car-sharing industry demonstrates that when an organization shifts its focus from d...

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