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Jochen Menges

Phys.org: Why keeping it in the family can be good news when it comes to CEOs

A study co-authored by Jochen Menges, Associate Professor in Organisational Behaviour at Cambridge Judge Business School, is mentioned in this article about CEOs in family firms. According to the study “Research suggests that firms with family CEOs differ from other…

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Busting myths: why keeping it in the family can be good news when it comes to CEOs

Family CEOs are more likely to make employees feel positive about their workplace and stay longer due to their ‘emotion-evoking double role’, finds a new study co-authored by Dr Jochen Menges of Cambridge Judge Business School. Dr Jochen Menges The…

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The CEO of a family business talks to his daughter and son.

The Times: Why admitting your flaws may earn your start-up more investment

Cambridge Judge Business School is mentioned in this article about how showing nerves when pitching may secure start-up founders more money from investors than if their presentations are perfect. The study is co-authored by Jochen Menges, Associate Professor in Organisational…

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Why flaws can pay: entrepreneurs need not seem perfect in seeking investors

Entrepreneurs who expose flaws like insecurity can boost investment by attracting investors with similar flaws, finds study co-authored by Dr Jochen Menges of Cambridge Judge that won a top Academy of Management award. Dr Jochen Menges The stereotype of an…

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Stressed young woman waiting for job interview.

Workplace Insight: Employees who practice mindfulness are more likely to think their job is stimulating

Study titled “It’s so boring – or is it? Examining the role of mindfulness for work performance and attitudes in monotonous jobs”, co-authored by Jochen Menges, Associate Professor in Organisational Behaviour at Cambridge Judge Business School, is mentioned in this…

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Mindfulness at work: why it matters

More mindful employees perceive their job as less boring and are less likely to quit, says a study co-authored by Jochen Menges of Cambridge Judge Business School. How mindfulness impacts quality of work Dr Jochen Menges In monotonous jobs, “mindful”…

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Monotonous tasks may be made easier using mindfulness.

Fortune: Climbing the corporate ladder yields greater emotional benefits for men than women, study shows

A study co-authored by Jochen Menges, professor at the University of Zurich and at Cambridge Judge Business School, and titled "Gender and emotions at work: organisational rank has greater emotional benefits for men than women." is mentioned in this article…

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Der Spiegel: Come here, old age!

A study by Jochen Menges, Professor at the University of Zurich and Cambridge Judge Business School, is mentioned in this article about age discrimination at work. “No more job offers for men over 60? This is reality, but a mistake.…

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The promotion emotion

Promotion at work has greater emotional benefit for men than women, says a new study on gender and workplace emotion co-authored by Dr Jochen Menges of Cambridge Judge Business School. Women and men feel different at work, as moving up…

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The promotion emotion: promotion at work has greater emotional benefit for men than women.

Phys.org: Women are ‘running with leaded shoes’ when promoted at work, says study

Promotion at work has greater emotional benefit for men than women, says a new study on gender and workplace emotion co-authored by Jochen Menges, Associate Professor in Organisational Behaviour at Cambridge Judge Business School. The study notes that, while the…

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