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Sunita Sah

Fast Company: Research reveals the return to work is causing a specific type of anxiety

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, discusses employees’ mental health in the preparation to returning to the office, in Fast Company. “After a year of social distancing, mask-wearing, and–for millions–working from home, many employers…

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World Economic Forum: Mental health: Pressure to return to the office could be making employees more anxious

“A new study has found that all 4,000 office workers asked about returning to the office reported feeling anxious,” writes Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, on World Economic Forum website. As companies are…

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The Conversation: Mental health: pressure to return to the office could be making employees more anxious

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, writes about employees’ mental health in a sight of returning to the office. “As employees navigate the shift back to in-person work, employers should consider the role of…

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Calories and conflict

Disclosing calories on food labels and disclosing conflicts of interest invoke similar responses because they remind us of certain things...but the results can be surprising and can even backfire, says Professor Sunita Sah of Cambridge Judge Business School. Many of…

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Nutrition facts of whole grain raw oats with oat flakes background.

The New York Times: Start retraining for social interactions

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, comments on "insinuation anxiety" in decision making. “Assess your own risk level and comfort,” Sunita said, “so you’re very clear about what you would and would not like…

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Financial Times: Business School Briefing: well-behaved meetings, MBA startup funds, creativity

FT’s business education correspondent Jonathan Moules recommends a piece in Forbes on “how working from home can affect the ethics of employee decision making” by Cambridge Judge Business School Professor Sunita Sah. “We can all make good and bad decisions,…

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Forbes: Why working from home might promote more ethical decisions

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, discusses why working from home might promote more ethical decisions. “Employers and employees have faced unprecedented challenges over the last year. Although it is not available to all,…

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Forbes: It’s not just the anti-vaxxers: Why are so many people wary of Covid-19 vaccines?

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, discusses the reasons why people mistrust the Covid-19 vaccines and what could be done to overcome this. “Public endorsements of Covid-19 vaccines from trusted leaders from the same…

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Forbes: The Biden Administration must put the science back into forensic science

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, argues for a return to independent oversight to improve the validity of scientific evidence in the US courts. “We need to move away from a system that allows…

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Forbes: Storming of the U.S. Capitol: How blind loyalty fuels the unthinkable

Sunita Sah, KPMG Professor of Management Studies at Cambridge Judge Business School, writes about the dark side of loyalty in relation to a recent storm of the U.S. Capitol. “Loyalty is often touted as a virtue,” Sunita says. But blind…

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